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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Teeth > Dentistry > Dentures > Partial Dentures > Complete Dentures   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
COMPLETE DENTURES FIXED
HELP
RESIN
GUMS
PEOPLE
IMMEDIATE
LOWER
ORIGINAL TEETH
OCCLUSION
SMILE
FABRICATION
REPLACEMENT TEETH
REMAINING TEETH
TOOTH
NATURAL TEETH
BONE
HEALING PERIOD
BRIDGES
MISSING TEETH
BOTTOM TEETH
PARTIAL DENTURES
REMOVABLE APPLIANCES
REMOVABLE PARTIAL
PROSTHETIC TEETH
PATIENT SATISFACTION
PARTIAL
COMPLETE
LOWER JAW
LOWER JAWS
LOWER ARCH
MISSING
SINGLE TOOTH
REMOVABLE
IMPLANT
IMPLANTS
PARTIALS
TEETH
DENTURE
DENTURES
COMPLETE DENTURES
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Complete Dentures"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. Complete dentures are used when all of the teeth are missing, while partial dentures are used when some natural teeth remain. (Web site)
  2. Complete dentures are the traditional solution for patients who have lost all of their teeth either in their upper or their lower jaw.
  3. Complete dentures are removable and may require adjustments in order to create a proper fit with the gums and mouth.
  4. Complete dentures are dentures that replace a complete set of missing teeth.
  5. Complete dentures are called "conventional" or "immediate" according to when they are made and when they are inserted into the mouth. (Web site)

Complete Dentures Fixed

  1. However, if you have complete dentures fixed to the implants by bars, then you'll be able to take them out for cleaning.

Help

  1. They can help you eliminate the need to wear uncomfortable partial or complete dentures.

Resin

  1. Made of resin and porcelain, complete dentures are used to replace all the teeth.
  2. The framework of complete dentures may be made of resin, metal or a combination. (Web site)

Gums

  1. Complete dentures replace all the teeth in a jaw and fit directly on the gums and supporting bone.

People

  1. Complete dentures or plates are the traditional solution for people who have lost all their teeth in one or both jaws.

Immediate

  1. There are two types of complete dentures: immediate or conventional. (Web site)

Lower

  1. Complete dentures cover your entire jaw, either upper or lower. (Web site)

Original Teeth

  1. Complete dentures are used when few of the original teeth remain. (Web site)

Occlusion

  1. In addition, over- dentures create less occlusion (bite) problems than complete dentures. (Web site)
  2. When the occlusion is disregarded, complete dentures may create soreness in multiple areas of the mouth. (Web site)

Smile

  1. Complete Dentures - This restoration method is used to restore your smile and mouth function if all your teeth have been lost. (Web site)

Fabrication

  1. The fabrication of a set of complete dentures is a challenge for any dentist, including those who are experienced. (Web site)

Replacement Teeth

  1. Partial and Complete Dentures are used when there is inadequate tooth structure to support implants or cemented ("permanent") replacement teeth. (Web site)

Remaining Teeth

  1. When patients have no remaining teeth they often have complete dentures as replacement teeth. (Web site)

Tooth

  1. If all the teeth are gone, the person would need complete dentures, which replace every tooth in the mouth. (Web site)
  2. Complete dentures - creating full, removable replacements for total tooth loss. (Web site)

Natural Teeth

  1. Additionally, he says, for those who wear complete dentures, there is 66% less chewing efficiency as compared to natural teeth.
  2. When a patient no longer has any natural teeth, complete dentures are the traditional method to restore function and appearance.

Bone

  1. Some people call them "plates." Complete dentures rest directly on the gum that covers the bone. (Web site)

Healing Period

  1. If you have complete dentures, then you can wear them throughout the healing period once they have been adjusted after the surgery. (Web site)

Bridges

  1. Prosthetic devices covered in this include complete dentures, bridges, overdentures, and various dental implant systems. (Web site)

Missing Teeth

  1. It is a removable replacement for a few missing teeth (partial denture) or a whole set of teeth (complete dentures). (Web site)

Bottom Teeth

  1. Complete dentures may be worn when all of the top or bottom teeth have been lost.

Partial Dentures

  1. Both Complete Dentures and Partial Dentures are finely crafted, custom-fitted.
  2. Both Complete dentures and partial dentures are finely crafted and custom-fitted to the patient. (Web site)
  3. Complete dentures cover the patient's entire jaw while partial dentures, with their metal framework, replace multiple missing teeth.

Removable Appliances

  1. Complete Dentures - Removable appliances used to replace all the teeth.

Removable Partial

  1. Implants have become a treatment of choice for some patients to eliminate the need for removable partial or complete dentures.

Prosthetic Teeth

  1. The replacement of all permanent teeth is accomplished by the fabrication of complete dentures, prosthetic teeth that are fixed to plastic bases. (Web site)
  2. Complete dentures consist of specially manufactured plastic, prosthetic teeth that are processed to high-impact plastic bases. (Web site)

Patient Satisfaction

  1. OBJECTIVES: To assess the relative effectiveness of differing occlusal schemes for complete dentures with regard to patient satisfaction. (Web site)
  2. The null hypothesis is that there is no difference in terms of patient satisfaction between different designs of chewing surfaces for complete dentures. (Web site)

Partial

  1. Dental implants are used to replace missing teeth, and they often provide a better alternative to partial or complete dentures.
  2. We replace broken or leaking fillings, design crowns and bridges, fit partial and complete dentures, realign your bite.
  3. Partial and Complete Dentures: Partial and Complete Dentures are removable appliances used to replace missing teeth. (Web site)

Complete

  1. Complete dentures may take 15 hours and five to six appointments by an experienced dentist to complete the whole process. (Web site)

Lower Jaw

  1. Complete dentures cover your entire upper or lower jaw.

Lower Jaws

  1. Complete dentures are used when all teeth are replaced on either the upper or lower jaws.

Lower Arch

  1. Complete dentures are used to replace all the teeth on the upper or lower arch.

Missing

  1. For those who are missing all their teeth and suffer with complete dentures, two to four implants can help to stabilize a loose denture.

Single Tooth

  1. Dental implants can replace a single tooth, several teeth or complete dentures. (Web site)

Removable

  1. For people who need complete dentures, a slightly less expensive option (around $10,000) is a removable "overdenture" that attaches to two or four posts.

Implant

  1. However, if you have complete dentures fixed to the implant by bars, then you'll be able to take them out for cleaning.

Implants

  1. Restorations include fillings, inlays, crowns, bridges, partial and complete dentures, and dental implants. (Web site)
  2. When these events happen, bridges, crowns, root canals, implants, partial dentures, and even complete dentures may be needed. (Web site)
  3. Dental implants are a great way to replace missing teeth and also provide a fixed solution to having removable partial or complete dentures.

Partials

  1. Bone loss with missing teeth, partials and complete dentures is progressive. (Web site)

Teeth

  1. Conversely, complete dentures or full dentures are worn in patients who are missing all their teeth in an arch (i.e the maxillary or mandibular arch).
  2. Complete dentures are used when all the teeth are missing, while partial dentures are used when some natural teeth remain. (Web site)
  3. Complete dentures, either implant supported or not, can be used when all the teeth in an arch are missing.

Denture

  1. Complete dentures can be given additional support by placement of implants in the bone under the denture. (Web site)

Dentures

  1. In addition, over dentures create less occlusion (bite) problems than complete dentures. (Web site)
  2. Types of Dentures: 1) Complete Dentures These replace all of your teeth, upper or lower.
  3. There are two types of dentures available, including partial and complete dentures. (Web site)

Complete Dentures

  1. Complete dentures Complete dentures may be worn when all of the top or bottom teeth have been lost. (Web site)
  2. Partial & Complete Dentures Complete dentures are prosthetic replacements for those who have lost all of their natural teeth.
  3. Implant dentistry offers a patient who is missing one, several, or all of their teeth an excellent alternative to partials or complete dentures. (Web site)

Categories

  1. Teeth > Dentistry > Dentures > Partial Dentures
  2. Full Dentures
  3. Missing Teeth
  4. Healing Period
  5. Natural Teeth
  6. Books about "Complete Dentures" in Amazon.com

Book: Keywen Category Structure


  Short phrases about "Complete Dentures"
  Originally created: April 04, 2011.
  Links checked: January 09, 2013.
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