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Dental Implant

Dental prostheses are artificial teeth made to correct the deteriorated natural tooth structure in the mouth or to replace the missing teeth. These prostheses aim to protect the health, aesthetics and comfort of the tissues. Restores the person's lost chewing function, deteriorating facial aesthetics and comfort.

1

Which prosthetic procedures are performed

Removable (Full or Partial) Dentures.

  • Removable (Full or Partial) Dentures.
  • Fixed Prostheses (Metal supported or non-metal porcelain coatings)
  • Fixed and / or removable prosthesis on the implant.
  • Aesthetic (Cosmetic) Dentistry applications.
  • Immediat implanted prostheses immediately after shooting.
  • Overdenture prosthesis on natural tooth roots in the mouth.
  • Maxillofacial prostheses for hard and soft tissue loss on the jaw and face.
  • Treatment and appliances for clenching, grinding and jaw joint disorders.

2

Removable prostheses

The term mobile prosthesis is used to mean that the patient can insert and remove the prosthesis himself.

The term mobile prosthesis is used to mean that the patient can insert and remove the prosthesis himself. Such prostheses also receive support from the soft tissues surrounding the teeth as well as the teeth remaining in the mouth. With the chewing load on the prosthesis, it is embedded in the soft tissues of the mouth and moves.

3

Removable partial denture

To replace the missing teeth in the mouth, existing natural teeth...

To replace the missing teeth in the mouth, existing natural teeth are held by metal wires (crochet) or special holders, replacing the missing teeth with fabricated artificial teeth and removable by the patient.

Patients who use partial dentures should now pay more attention to oral care than before.

4

Why dental prostheses are important

Prostheses prevent the displacement of their natural teeth remaining in the patient's mouth.

  • Prostheses prevent the displacement of their natural teeth remaining in the patient's mouth.
  • Prostheses in place of missing teeth will ease chewing and grinding food.
  • Dental positions are also important for speech.
  • Lack of teeth disrupts facial aesthetics.

5

What is a complete denture

It is a type of prosthesis made to patients who have no teeth left in their mouths.

It is a type of prosthesis made to patients who have no teeth left in their mouths. Complete dentures are usually made of a gum-colored material called acrylic (Polymethyl methacrylate), and in very rare and special cases, with metal support. Artificial teeth placed on this substructure generally consist of acrylic or composite materials and are commercially available. The use of porcelain teeth in full dentures depends on special circumstances. It will be appropriate for the dentist to decide on the material to be used.

6

Persons with removable prosthesis should pay attention to what

Eating, Speech, Care of the natural teeth remaining in the mouth,Cleaning and maintenance of the prosthesis

Eating: Mobile dentures cannot be chewed as strongly as normal teeth. Especially patients using full dentures should not bite using their front teeth.

Speech: Prosthetics can cause some speech changes. Speech recovery usually takes longer than the patient gets used to chewing.

Care of the natural teeth remaining in the mouth: Patients no longer need to lose more teeth in their mouths and oral care should stay more care than before.

Cleaning and maintenance of the prosthesis: The removable prosthesis should be carefully cleaned under running water after each meal with a special denture cleaning brush or a soft toothbrush, keeping it close to the sink to prevent it from falling off.

7

Use of prosthesis

No matter how compatible and comfortable the mouth is...

No matter how compatible and comfortable the mouth is, mobile prostheses should not be used 24 hours a day. If used continuously, a rapid dissolution of the jaw bones will occur and it will be difficult to use another prosthesis in the future. For this reason, the prosthesis should be removed for at least 8 hours a day and protected in a container filled with water or wrapped in a damp towel.

8

Controls

Unless there is an urgent complaint, the first control will be performed ...

Unless there is an urgent complaint, the first control will be performed 1 week after the prosthesis is inserted. Other checks should be carried out every 6 months and once a year if this is not possible.

10/03/2020
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Bad breath: What causes it and what to do about it

Almost everyone experiences bad breath once in a while. But for some people, bad breath is a daily problem, and they struggle to find a solution. Approximately 30% of the population complains of some sort of bad breath. Halitosis (Latin for “bad breath”) often occurs after a garlicky meal or in the morning after waking. Other causes of temporary halitosis include some beverages (including alcoholic drinks or coffee) and tobacco smoking. Some people may not be aware of their own halitosis and learn about it from a relative, friend, or coworker, causing some degree of discomfort and distress. In severe cases, bad breath may negatively impact personal relationships and a person’s quality of life. What causes bad breath? And what can you do about it? Bad breath can originate both inside and outside of the mouth. Bad breath is typically caused by bacteria present on the teeth and debris on the tongue. So it’s no surprise that most cases of halitosis are associated with poor oral hygiene, gum diseases such as gingivitis and periodontitis, and dry mouth, a condition in which the salivary glands cannot make enough saliva to keep your mouth moist. A visit with a dentist may help rule out periodontal disease and identify any mouth problem that could be contributing to bad breath. Tonsillitis, respiratory infections such as sinusitis or bronchitis, and some gastrointestinal diseases may be responsible for a small number of cases of bad breath. Advanced liver or kidney disease and uncontrolled diabetes can also lead to unpleasant breath. In these cases, a person is likely to experience significant symptoms beyond bad breath, and should seek medical attention. Sometimes people think they have bad breath, even when their breath is objectively fine. This is called “pseudo-halitosis.” Halitophobia, or fear of bad breath, is real and may persist despite reassurance from a doctor. People with pseudo-halitosis respond well to reassurance, and may benefit from speaking with a therapist or psychiatrist who has expertise in the field. A person complaining of bad breath can be initially evaluated by a primary care physician (PCP). The doctor will begin with a thorough medical and dental history and an oral exam. Tests may be done to confirm the presence of halitosis by measuring the strength of bad breath on a predefined scale, and by using instruments to detect specific compounds related to halitosis. The intensity of malodor is usually assessed by the doctor smelling the air that the person breathes out through the nose or mouth, or from judging the odor of a tongue scraping, a length of dental floss, or a dental appliance such as a night guard. Your PCP may refer you to a dentist if there is evidence of dental or gum problems, which is the cause in the majority of people with bad breath. Visits with other medical specialists are warranted when an underlying medical problem requires attention. Tips to improve bad breath Here are some helpful tips to improve bad breath: Brush your teeth at least twice a day, after meals, with a fluoridated toothpaste. Avoid tobacco smoking and chewing tobacco-based products. Rinse and gargle with an alcohol-free mouthwash before bed. If you have dry mouth, make sure to drink enough fluids throughout the day and use over-the-counter moisturizing agents, such as a dry mouth spray, rinses, or dry mouth moisturizing gel. If you don’t see any improvement, you may want to schedule a visit with an oral medicine specialist. Oral medicine doctors provide comprehensive care for mucosal diseases, salivary gland disorders, orofacial pain conditions, and oral complications of cancer therapies, among other things. Visit your dentist regularly. Remember, oral causes are responsible for most cases of bad breath!

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