The processes of rebuilding or concurrently restoring all of the teeth in both the upper and lower jaws are referred to as full mouth reconstruction, rehabilitation, and restoration.
Full Mouth Rehabilitation In Pitampura at Clinic Viva includes general or restorative dentists (who perform procedures like crowns, bridges, and veneers) and dental specialists like periodontists (who specialize in the gums), oral surgeons, orthodontists (who specialize in tooth movements and positions), and endodontists in full mouth rehabilitation (specializing in the root canal).
Full mouth therapy may be required as a result of:
teeth that have been lost as a result of trauma or deterioration.
teeth that have suffered fractures or injuries.
teeth that have suffered from prolonged acid erosion (from foods, drinks, acid reflux), or teeth grinding, that have become significantly worn.
Continual jaw, muscular, and headache symptoms need changing the bite (occlusion).
How Does the Rehabilitation Process Begin?
Visit your dentist for a thorough evaluation if you believe you need reconstruction. Your dentist will examine your mouth to assess the severity of the issue and the available treatment choices. He or she will specifically check the state of your:
Teeth: Depending on the state of your teeth, restorative operations such as porcelain veneers or full-coverage crowns, inlays or onlays, bridges, or implants repaired with a crown may be necessary. Your dentist will specifically note any cavities, decay, worn or cracked teeth, short or long teeth, root canal problems, and any tooth movement.
Periodontal (gum) tissues: If your gums are unhealthy, scaling and root planing will probably be required to treat your periodontal disease. To ensure that the newly rebuilt teeth will have a strong foundation, you might need more intensive periodontal treatments. For these treatments, you may need bone or soft tissue grafts to strengthen your jaw bone and gums. Your dentist will check for deep pockets, too much or too little gum tissue, periodontal disease, and anomalies in bone density.
Jaw muscles, temporomandibular joints, and occlusion: Your entire dental health depends on having a stable bite—one that doesn't hurt when you chew or close your mouth, and one that doesn't wear down or damage your teeth. When planning your restorations, your dentist must take into account occlusal alterations. In fact, before undergoing more restorative operations, you could need orthodontics or another kind of treatment (such as a night guard or a bite retraining orthotic) to rectify your occlusion.
Esthetics: The colour, shape, size and proportion of your teeth, and how they appear in relation to your gums, lips, mouth, side profile and face, are also important factors in full mouth reconstruction.
The examination process requires records of your mouth, such as X-rays and photographs, impressions of your upper and lower teeth, models of your teeth that are made from the impressions and a model of your bite.
Your dentist will create a thorough, step-by-step treatment plan after gathering all the information pertinent to your situation in order to address all of the issues in your mouth and finish your reconstruction.
What Steps Are Required?
What operations are required for your unique situation cannot be determined by anybody other than your dentist and the team of specialists. Ask your dentist about all potential procedures that may be necessary for your case and under what circumstances. Other treatments might also be available.
The majority of reconstructions require several stages and office visits. Depending on your circumstances, it is normal to anticipate that treatment will last 12 months or longer. According to your demands, one or more of the following processes may be involved:
Periodontal and preventative dental care
Crown lengthening to reveal good, healthy tooth structure in preparation for potential crowns or bridges
Gum tissue contouring brings harmony and balance to your smile.
Reducing the native tooth structure to make room for crowns, bridges, or veneers.
Interim restorations are put in place so you can get used to your new teeth and how your mouth or bite feels.
Placement of long-term fixes such as bridges, crowns, veneers, inlays, or onlays made of ceramic, ceramic supported by metal, or a mix of the two.
In order to arrange your teeth in the ideal position for reconstruction, consider orthodontics (braces).
To replace lost teeth and/or serve as an anchor for bridge restorations, implants must be placed and restored.