Making Great Teeth And Smiles
The new and improved porcelain and composite resins are distinct improvements to the past technologies of silver amalgams. These new materials wear like natural teeth. Naturally these new porcelain composite crowns must be fitted to the patient’s mouth in order that the opposing teeth not be damaged. These crowns can of course preserve existing teeth.
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As technology advances settled in within cosmetic dentistry, the resulting materials carried ideal anatomical featuring and fit along with material strength to minimize break down. Procedurally, the all porcelain crown is bonded to the patient’s teeth, thereby preserving and strengthening the underlying tooth. The client obtains a great smile, hardened teeth, and the return of her full bite due to the increased strength of the outer porcelain layer.
For the person projecting a gapped smile, bearing faulty fillings, gaps between teeth, fractured and chipped teeth or uneven teeth, then the porcelain crown or veneer is the perfect solution. The veneer is hardened, smooth surfaced, color stable and long lasting. Plus, the patient throws out the “gap” look and returns with a perfect smile.
People leave a strong impression when their smile appears fresh, clean and supported by great looking teeth. After a cosmetic dentistry procedure, most people report that they feel very positive about their new and improved look. Both aesthetic and reconstructive dental surgery focus on physical and psychological outcomes. There is complex interplay between the body and the mind, between health and outlook. The patient establishes certain objectives – both physical and perceptual – and then the dental surgeon and his team undertake to deliver those outcomes. The process is highly personal, intimate in its disclosures of need, and the goal points are not necessarily narrow and definable so much as they are a generalized aesthetic goal based on a desired change. The tension between the narrow and the general is captured, for example, in the specific contouring of a patient’s teeth (narrow dimension goal) versus the perception and self-image (general dimension goal). The two outcomes produce a delicate tension for the plastic surgeon to resolve.