Why use Neodent Implants?
It turns out that not every implant is created equal. Although some physicians rely on their decision on the surface or price of the item, we believe that quality is priceless. But why the morse code connection? It turns out that a morse connection has an advantage. The relationship between the abutment and the Neodent Implants, in particular, impacts the health of the gums. Too often, I see patients make treatment decisions based solely on the cost of the procedure without first asking the dentist, "What type of implants are you using?"
Aside from a profusion of clinical research, Neodent's quest for clinical excellence is visible in the ongoing adjustments in its product. Who goes across states to train dentists on how to utilize these implants properly? I recently learned that Neodent is modifying its product with a top-secret technique that will give the patient an excellent prognosis. But let's come back to the point at hand. The main problem that exceptional physicians should look for is the healthy bone around the tooth.
What Happens When You Lose Bone?
In this case, the patient experiences "black gums" surrounding the implant.
What do you imagine the patient is thinking after spending so much money on this treatment? I can tell you that I have dealt with similar concerns, and it all starts with designing the case such that there is "adequate bone" surrounding the implant; otherwise, the gum thins and the implant metal appears, which is why the implant is tinged pink.
But before we go any further, why is Morse so important?
When the connection between the abutment and the implant is tight, fewer bacteria enter the body during functions such as eating. As a result of this "chronic infection," bone is destroyed. However, when the connection is strong, there is less bacterial development, resulting in healthy gums around the implant, as seen on the right.
Is the Neodent implant safe?
The survival rate of 99.7% A retrospective study of 2,244 implants placed in 444 patients yielded a cumulative survival rate of 99.7%. Even with tilted implants, full arch restorations (4 to 6 or more in the maxilla and 4 or 5 in the mandible) have high predictability.
What are the most long-lasting dental implants?
Titanium implants have been the standard since the 1960s, with long-term success rates of around 95%. However, zirconia implants are developing as an alternative to traditional titanium implants because of their biocompatibility, soft-tissue response, and aesthetics.