Although replacing lost teeth often involves artificially building up the jaw, researchers in Sweden are now showcasing a new method whereby teeth are instead moved into the toothless area using a brace, giving patients the chance of having more teeth.
Tag: dental news
Park Dental Research Corporation based in New York, New York USA acquired by Former IMTEC Owner Ronald A. Bulard, DDS from Jack Wimmer, DMD [ Full Story ]
Guided Tissue RegenerationGuided tissue regeneration (GTR) using expanded polytetrafluroethylene (ePTFE) barriers results in effective regeneration where the bone fills into the periodontal defect. However, if the barrier collapses into the… [ Full Story ]
During August, Ivoclar Vivadent hosted a special program titled the 16th Ivoclar Vivadent Seminar at Mexico City’s World Trade Center. Robert Ganley, CEO, opened the event, stating that this was “the biggest Ivoclar Vivadent meeting in the… [ Full Story ]
The Hispanic Dental Association is pleased and proud to announce that Dr. Manuel A. Cordero, DDS, MAGD, of Sewell, N.J., was elected as Secretary of the Academy of General Dentistry (AGD) during the AGD’s 2011 Annual Meeting & Exhibits,… [ Full Story ]
Dental medicine researchers are piecing together the process of tooth enamel biomineralization, which could lead to novel nanoscale approaches to developing biomaterials.
Abstract:This article aims to determine the indication criteria for a maxillary and mandibular implant-supported overdenture utilizing a milled titanium bar. A case report delineating the treatment plan sequence is presented. [ Full Story ]
What if, instead of waiting days or weeks for a cast to be produced and prosthetic dental implants, false teeth and replacement crowns to be made, your dentist could quickly scan your jaw and “print” your new teeth using a rapid prototyping machine known as a 3-D printer?
3M ESPE announces a new collaboration with BIOMET 3i that uses the Lava Chairside Oral Scanner from 3M ESPE with BIOMET 3i’s patented Encode
Children with enlarged tonsils and adenoids who wore an oral appliance for six months experienced more favorable craniofacial growth, enlargement of pharyngeal dimensions, and improved breathing and snoring during sleep, according to new research.