Dental implants are an alternative for the rehabilitation of lost teeth that has developed enormously in recent decades, finding numerous changes and advances in their form, the surgical technique of their placement, and bone-joining surfaces. The most recent studies have brought changes in the philosophy in implantology, so that, for example, dentists are currently trying not to place as many implants as possible, to replace an implant for each tooth, but do a planning in which the number of replaced teeth is greater than that of implants placed on the patient. In addition, dentists do not place long dental implants of 13, or even 15 mm, to strengthen and distribute forces better, but try to reproduce the natural proportion of the crown and tooth root. This is due to studies of finite elements, which place the stress zones after the action of the masticatory forces in the first 6 mm of the implant (Degidi et al., 2015). In this way, long implants would only be justified to achieve a good primary stability of the implant, that is, at the time of placement, while for its long-term stability it is preferred to increase the width of the implant. Therefore, in recent times a “door” has been opened in patients with removable prostheses with little bone to place dental implants, who can now enjoy fixed prostheses on short implants, avoiding the discomfort of having to remove and put on the traditional “Dentures”.
https://homeworkmarkets.com/wp-content/uploads/2020/08/logo1-300x75.png 0 0 Mike https://homeworkmarkets.com/wp-content/uploads/2020/08/logo1-300x75.png Mike2021-06-11 16:00:012021-06-11 16:00:01Biological Principles and Clinical Application of Osseodensification,Osseointegrated implants and Osteodensification currently represent, without a doubt, a predictable alternative in oral rehabilitation procedures. Being this also, a useful tool in diver