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What is the Process of a Single Tooth Implant? in Turkey Dental Clinic Blog

What are the steps for single implant?

There will normally be two steps to the dental implant surgery.

In most cases, a local anesthetic is used to perform dental implant treatment. In situations where there are several implants, sedation could be preferable.

    Step 1: Putting the dental implant

The dental professional will shave the gingiva (gum). This makes the targeted jaw bone location visible.

One or more drill bits with progressively larger diameters may be used to create a hole in the bone. The implant will be housed in this hole.

The dental implant is then secured in the hole using screws. Using sutures, the gum is stitched back together.

The process of "osseointegration" occurs when the bone is given enough time (approximately between 3 and 6 months) to develop new cells surrounding the implant. his guarantees that the implant is immobile.T

Temporary teeth may be immediately placed to the implant in cases when the procedure is performed to replace vital teeth (either for chewing food or to close a gap in a grin), provided the implant acquires sufficient stability, or what is known as Primary Stability.

Early loading is the name of a short-term fix that is only meant to be a stopgap. The permanent prosthetic teeth are utilized to replace the temporary ones once the bone has bonded to the dental implant.

    Step 2: Installing the artificial teeth

After the bone has recovered and is prepared for second stage surgery, the dentist will make this determination using a number of techniques, including CBCT scanning technology (typical expected time frames are 3 - 6 months).

The implant site will be visible once the dentist makes a gum incision.

After that, a tubular "healing cap" is fastened to the implant's head. The healing cap is positioned just above the gum line. The healing cap is sewed around the gum, and it is given time to recover.

The healing cap is removed once the healing process is finished, leaving a properly shaped "hole" in the gum that will serve as the prosthetic crown's home and base of support.

An abutment, often known as a "post and core," is inserted into the implant and secured in position.

The platform on which the crown is firmly affixed to the tooth is the abutment, which extends above the gum line.