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Video - Brushing Techniques


 

GUMS TREATMENT

Healthy gums are pale pink, firm and look speckled. Gingivitis is the condition when the gums become inflamed, red, swollen, puffy, tender and bleed easily. This generally results from the bacteria in plaque. Bacteria begins to colonise beneath the gum line, and gradually starts to penetrate the gum tissues. When
your body launches an immune response against these invaders, the gums begin to get inflamed, red, swollen, puffy, tender and bleed easily.

Gingivitis is a progressive disease that in the early stages may go undetected. The first indications are usually bleeding when you brush or floss, and puffiness in the gums. Because this may cause no pain, most people are unaware that they have a problem.

As the infection progresses, the body launches an immune response against the invaders. This causes the characteristic swelling, pain and redness of gingivitis. At this point, regular brushing and flossing can usually stop the infection; however, without change in oral hygiene, often the bacteria will continue to overpower the body’s immune system, and may lead to periodontal disease. This is a potentially serious disease that may result in tooth loss.

 

FIXED BRIDGES
Ceramic Crowns are used to restore the shape, strength and function of a decyed tooth.

After a tooth has had a Root Canal Treatment, the tooth has a tendency to fracture. To prevent this, the tooth is reinforced with a Crown. The most commonly used one is the Ceramic Fused to Metal crown. The strength comes from the metal, and the natural look which matches that of the adjacent teeth comes from the Ceramic that is fused to the metal.The tooth then can be used normallyfor both looks and for eating.

Ceramic Bridges are used to repalce teeth that have had to be removed for some unavoidable reason. In those cases where a tooth that has been previously removed and needs to be replaced, the commonest, quickest and a very efficient option is that of a CeramicBridge.

In the making of a CeramicBridge the adjacent teeth are used as supports. Just as the name suggests these ajacent teeth allow us to Bridge the gap betwwen them by replacing the missing tooth. This is a fixed structure and does not need to be removed on a daily basis for cleaning.

It matches the natural teeth so well both in looks and in function, that it becomes a part of the mouth in totality. A Bridge is so comfortable that after a while the person forgets that he has a replaced tooth in his mouth. This the best testimonial that can be given by any patient.

Pre Treatment
Post Treatment

If teeth have been lost, then the replacement options include implants, fixed bridges and dentures.

A fixed bridge is an appliance predominantly made
of porcelain designed to replace missing teeth in the
most natural way possible. This procedure usually
takes from two to three appointments to complete
and is very similar to having a crown placed on a tooth.

The fixed bridge is a permanent construction. Once cemented in the mouth it is not removed at all. It should restore function and aesthetics to the mouth and especially in the front of the mouth, should augment an individuals' smile. To achieve such accuracy and precision, the fixed bridge is constructed by a ceramic dental technician in a specialist dental laboratory.

The reason it is called a fixed bridge is because it extends from one healthy tooth to the next and spans the gap in the middle.

 

WHITE FILLINGS

Until recently, dentists filled and sealed cavities
almost exclusively using silver or mercury amalgam. Unfortunately, these fillings (or restorations) were unaesthetic and often weakened teeth. They would expand and contract slightly more than a natural tooth, usually unbonded and requiring large amounts of the original tooth to be removed.

Modern dentistry has increasingly turned to composite restorative materials as a strong, safe and more natural looking alternatives. Composite fillings utilise
a soft, white plastic substance that upon exposure to a concentrated light source would set hard. With the improved generations of bonding agents – minimal tooth structure removal is required. The result is a white filling that has strength, resilience and a wonderful aesthetic look.

Case 1
Before Gum Graft
After Gum Graft
Case 2
Recession from Ligament Pull
AfterGrafting Ligament Re-attached much lower
Case 3
Recession from Toothbrush abrasion
After Grafting
Case 4
Frenectomy removal of Ligament with Local Anaesthetic
Before
After
Case 5
When the gingival grafting is not done as soon as the recession is evident, it is too late to cover the front teeth! The goal is then to add a bumper of protection to the teeth so the longevity of teeth are maintained.
Case 5
The goal NOW is to increase the tooth protection, not root coverage as there has been one loss already and no root coverage is possible.
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