Thanks to dental implant surgery many people are able to restore form and function to their mouths, when they have missing teeth. Implant surgery is a permanent, comfortable and long lasting tooth replacement option that is becoming increasingly popular over dentures and bridges.
Titanium implants have a very high success rate and have been widely adopted as an effective way to replace missing teeth. Titanium is a biocompatible metal that is well tolerated by the human body.
Dental 266 is pleased to offer our patients a wide selection of tooth replacement options that look and feel as natural as possible. Dental implants are now a very popular procedure, proving that their permanence and comfort is significantly higher than bridges and dentures, causing less damage to the surrounding teeth and gums.
Many people are seeking information on how to treat gingivitis because believe it or not, it's surprisingly common. In fact, in a nationwide 2009 study on Periodontal Diseases in the Australian Adult Population it was found that 24% of people tested showed early signs of gum disease (gingivitis).
While it's well documented that dental implant surgery is a pain free procedure, many people are worried about tooth implant pain after surgery. Once the anaesthetic wears off, the question on many patient's lips is...will it hurt and if so, for how long? In this post we'll take a closer look at what you can expect after surgery and how it will affect you.
The cost of dental implants is a hot topic, but in fact, this option may be more affordable than many other tooth replacement alternatives.
When done correctly a dental implant should last a lifetime, and can be seen as an investment, compared to alternatives such as dentures and bridges, which do not last as long.
Are you longing to get your missing tooth fixed but are not sure how dental implants work? Are you wondering if dental implants will be suitable for you? We have all the information you need to get a better grasp on how dental implants can transform your smile and quality of life.
The concept of orthodontics dates back further than you may think. Evidence from ancient civilisations suggests even early civilisations called upon a variety of methods to achieve straighter, healthier teeth. While the methodology of our forefathers leaves little to be desired, our modern orthodontic industry began in the 20th Century with the widespread use of braces.