Bone augmentation we use for variety of procedures that are used to "build" bone so that dental implants can be placed. These procedures typically involve grafting (adding) bone or bonelike materials to the jaw, and waiting for the grafted material to fuse with the existing bone over several months.
The PRF Protocol (automatic and inexpensive) permits to get fibrin clots rich in platelets and growth factors (PDGF, TGF Béta, VEGF, Throbospondin 1).
The fibrin, better scaffold for all healing processes plays a key role in the different stages of bone and soft tissue healing; it can be used to fabricate plugs for extraction sites and in extraction/immediate implant sites to graft the space between implant and facial plate as an alternative to bone grafting.
Learn more: PROCESS FOR PRF
A sinus lift, sometimes called a sinus augmentation, is surgery that adds bone to your upper jaw in the area of your molars and premolars to make it taller. The bone is added between jaw and the maxillary sinuses, which are on either side of your nose. To make room for the bone, the sinus membrane has to be moved upward, or "lifted."
Apicotomies is oral-surgically procedure where the root top and damaged bone over it are cut out, like removing pathological contents around root top. The hole that is created after procedure is ussually filled with artificial an bone, membrane is back on it's place and precisely sewed up.
Surgical extraction is needed in case if the teeth cannot be easily seen. These teeth might either not have come up yet or might have broken off in such a way that half of the teeth still remains in the gum line. In order to see and to remove such a tooth, the dentist or the oral surgeon will have to cut and then pull the gums back.
Residual root - removal of tooth roots from the supporting ("alveolar") bone, when the crown of the tooth has been lost to extensive decay or trauma. Generally, it is necessary to raise a surgical flap of gum tissue, and possibly to remove some of the bone around the root(s), in order to get them out. It may also be necessary to divide the roots into separate pieces to minimize trauma to the tooth supporting bone.
Hemisection is the process of cutting a tooth with two roots in half. Each half tooth consists of half the crown (top of the tooth) and one root. It is done when decay or bone loss from periodontal disease extends into the area between the two roots. This area is called the bifurcation. It can be hard to clean, and just as difficult for the dentist to reach to treat the infected bone. A hemisection provides easy access to the area.
Gingivoplastic refers to the re-shaping of the gingiva and to the restoration of the physiologic morphology of the gingiva. This surgical intervention is often associated with gingivectomy: the tissue in excess is ablated without bleeding and the gingival tissue is re-shaped , in order for the periodontal apparatus to gain back its correct morphology.
powered by (ORBITA)