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Single-Tooth Replacement: Treatment Options. Presented by:Dr.m.akouchakian Supervised by: Dr. Mansour Rismanchian And Dr.saied Nosouhian Dental of implantology Dental implants research center Isfahan university of mediacal science. Single-Tooth Replacement: Treatment Options.

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Single-Tooth Replacement: Treatment Options

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    1. Single-Tooth Replacement:Treatment Options Presented by:Dr.m.akouchakian Supervised by: Dr. MansourRismanchian And Dr.saiedNosouhian Dental of implantology Dental implants research center Isfahan university of mediacal science

    2. Single-Tooth Replacement:Treatment Options chapter 16 m.akouchekian

    3. Seventy percent of the dentate population in the United States is missing at least one tooth • Single-tooth replacement will most likely comprise a larger percentage of prosthetic dentistry in the future, compared with past generations. m.akouchekian

    4. POSTERIOR MISSING TOOTH • The first molars are the first permanent teeth to erupt in the mouth • often the first to decay • often play a pivotal role in the maintenance of the arch form and proper occlusal schemes m.akouchekian

    5. the adult patient often has had one or more crowns fabricated to restore the integrity of the tooth and replace previous large restorations. • Longevity reports of crowns have yielded very disparate results, with the mean life span at failure reported to be 10.3 years. • The primary cause of failure of the crown: • endodontic therapy • porcelain or tooth fracture (or both) • uncemented restoration m.akouchekian


    7. Regardless of the treatment selected, the interocclusal space must be assessed carefully. insufficient vertical space correction of the occlusal plane and maxillomandibular relationships prosthes m.akouchekian

    8. Removable Prosthesis • A common axiom in restorative dentistry : • use a fixed prosthesis whenever possible • RPDs are usually indicated to replace: • three or more posterior teeth • a missing canine and two or more adjacent teeth m.akouchekian

    9. Removable Prosthesis no reported advantages exist for an RPD replacing one posterior tooth. m.akouchekian

    10. Removable Prosthesis the two primary reasons for the patient to consent to wearing the restoration the fear of other teeth shifting in the arch esthetics m.akouchekian

    11. Resin-Bonded Fixed Partial Denture m.akouchekian

    12. Resin-Bonded Fixed Partial Denture m.akouchekian

    13. Resin-Bonded Fixed Partial Denture • earlier perforated designs exhibited lower survival rates • The majority of resin-bonded fixed partial denture (FPO) failure occurs from cement failure • survival rates : • Max. Ant > mand. Ant > max. Post > mand. post m.akouchekian

    14. Resin-Bonded Fixed Partial Denture • Selection: • economics • maintain tooth structure on the abutment teeth • transitional restoration m.akouchekian

    15. Maintenance of the Posterior Space • Replace a missing tooth to prevent : • tipping,extrusion, increased plaque retention,caries, periodontal disease, and collapse of the integrity of the arch m.akouchekian

    16. m.akouchekian

    17. when the third molar and second molar are the only posterior mandibular teeth missing mandibular second molar is often not replaced m.akouchekian

    18. when the third molar is present The mandibular second molar is usually replaced m.akouchekian

    19. Disadvantage of not replace a mandibular second molar extrusion and loss of the maxillary second molar loss of proper interproximal contact with the adjacent tooth increased risk of caries, periodontal disease,or both To preven extrusion of the maxillary second molare a crown on the mandibular first molar include an occlusal contact with the mesial marginal ridge of the maxillary second molar the maxillary second molar bonded to the maxillary first molar m.akouchekian

    20. Fixed Partial Denture m.akouchekian

    21. Fixed Partial Denture m.akouchekian

    22. m.akouchekian

    23. Single-Tooth Implants • From 1993 to the present time, single-tooth implants have become the most predictable method of tooth replacement. • A review of the literature by Goodacre • from 1981 to 2003: • single-tooth replacement with an implant had the highest implant prosthesis survival rate(97%). m.akouchekian

    24. m.akouchekian

    25. Single-Tooth Implants • the longevity of the implant crown has not been adequately determined • However, lO-year data clearly indicate an implant and its associated crown has greater survival than an FPD • most common complication reported : • abutment screw loosening(did not cause the prosthesis or implant to fail) m.akouchekian

    26. The consequences of early failure may be greater for a single-tooth implant compared with a three unit fixed prosthesis. • the implant failure almost always results in bone loss • implant failure: • does not compromise the adjacent teeth • does not increase the risk of their loss m.akouchekian

    27. m.akouchekian

    28. Transitional Restorations • Use in esthetic regions during implant healing • A removable transitional restoration: • load the soft tissue over a bone graft • compromise the result and volume of the augmentation • cause bone loss, or perhaps even implant failure from the early loading around the implant during Stage I healing • depress the interdental papillae of the adjacent teeth m.akouchekian

    29. a resin-bonded fixed restoration: • replacing teeth in the esthetic zone • provide an improved function • protect the region In the esthetic zone when bone grafting is necessary Use transitional restoration m.akouchekian

    30. during bone augmentation and implant healing in a nonesthetic region (mandibular post) Dont use of transitional posterior tooth • overall cost of treatment • Short clinical crowns • unfavorable occlusal relationships m.akouchekian

    31. IMPLANT BODY SELECTION • The most common problem associated with a single tooth is abutment screw loosening • an antirotational feature (i.e.,external or internal hex) • Accuracy of component fit • abutment screw design • the number of threads m.akouchekian

    32. should be made of titanium alloy to reduce the risk of long-term fracture • 4 times more resistant to fracture than grade 1 titanium • 2 times as strong as grade 3 titanium • functional surface : • threaded implant > cylinderical imlplant • parallel walled implant > tapered implant m.akouchekian

    33. The ideal diameter of a single-tooth implant is dependent on: • the mesiodistal dimension of the missing tooth • the buccolingual dimension of the implant site • 1.5 to 2.0 mm from an adjacent tooth • 1.5 mm from the lateral width of the ridge • intratooth posterior region: • at least 3 mm less than the mesiodistal dimension of the missing tooth (from CEJ to CEJ) • 3 mm narrower than the buccolingual dimension of bone m.akouchekian

    34. PREMOLAR IMPLANT REPLACEMENT • The most ideal posterior tooth to replace with an implant • The vertical available bone is usually greater • almost always: • anterior or below the maxillary sinus (or both) • anterior to the mental foramen • The bone trajectory for implant insertion is more favorable m.akouchekian

    35. maxillary premolars: • often in the esthetic zone • need for bone grafting is very common Implant placement without bone grafting recessed emergence profile facial ridge lap to the crown does not allow proper hygiene or probing m.akouchekian

    36. To ensure a proper esthetic result and to avoid the need for a crown with a ridge lap the implant body is often positioned similar to an anterior implant, under the buccal cusp improves the cervical emergence profile of the maxillary premolar crown m.akouchekian

    37. at a distance of 2 mm below the CEJ The natural premolar: • root diameter is 4.2 mm consequence • most common implant diameter is about 4mm at the crest module. • when the mesiodistal space is 7 mm or greater: • 1.5 mm of bone on the proximal surfaces adjacent to the natural teeth • when the mesiodistal dimension is only 6.5 mm: • 3.5-mm implant is suggested m.akouchekian

    38. The maxillary canine root is often angled 11 degrees distally and presents a distal curve 32% of the time • placed parallel to the canine root, and a shorter • second premolar apices may be located over the mandibular neurovascular canal or maxillary sinus: • reduced height of bone • a shorter implant m.akouchekian

    39. FIRST-MOLAR IMPLANT REPLACEMENT • Its mesiodistal dimensionusually ranges from 8 to 12 mm • The magnified occlusal • forces (especially important in parafunction) may cause: • bone loss • complicate home care • Increase abutment screw loosening • increase abutment • or implant failure because of overload. m.akouchekian

    40. FIRST-MOLAR IMPLANT • Rangert et al: • overload-induced bone resorption appeared to precede implant fracture in a significant number of single-molar implant restorations. • When possible, a larger-diameter implant should be inserted to enhance the mechanical properties of the implant System: • increased surface area • stronger resistance to component fracture • increased abutment stability • enhanced emergence profile for the crown m.akouchekian

    41. FIRST-MOLAR IMPLANT • use of wide-diameter implants: • in bone of poor quality • for the immediate replacement of failed implant • larger-diameter implant: • does not require as long an implant • Is a benefit in post • (anatomical limitations and landmarks, such as the maxillary sinus or mandibular canaI) m.akouchekian

    42. FIRST-MOLAR IMPLANT • When the mesiodistal dimension is 14 mm or greater • two 4-mm-diameter implants should be considered • Eliminate the mesiodistal offset loads to the prosthesis • greater total surface area • More stress reduction • reduces the incidence of abutment screw loosening m.akouchekian

    43. FIRST-MOLAR IMPLANT whenever possible, two implants should be used to replace a larger singlemolar space to reduce cantilever loads and abutment screw loosening m.akouchekian

    44. FIRST-MOLAR IMPLANT • subtracting 6 mm: • 1.5 mm from each tooth for soft tissue and surgical risk • 3 mm between the implants • and dividing by 2 m.akouchekian

    45. FIRST-MOLAR IMPLANT • When the mesiodistal space is 12 to 14 mm: • the treatment plan of choice is less obvious • A 5-mm-diameter implant may result in cantilevers up to 5 mm on each marginal ridge of the crown • two implants present a greater surgical, prosthetic, and hygiene risk • The primary goal is to obtain at least 14 mm of space m.akouchekian

    46. FIRST-MOLAR IMPLANT • Additional space may be gained in several ways: • Enamoplasty of the adjacent teeth's proximal contours • Orthodontics to upright a tilted Second molar m.akouchekian

    47. FIRST-MOLAR IMPLANT • one implant is placed buccal and the other on a diagonal toward the lingual • increases the mesiodistal space by 0.5 to 1.0 mm m.akouchekian

    48. FIRST-MOLAR IMPLANT • In the mandible: • Ant. implant is placed to the lingual • distal implant is placed to the facial • access of a floss threader from the vestibule into the intrairmplant space • occlusal contacts on the central fossa of buccal aspect of the mesial implant m.akouchekian

    49. FIRST-MOLAR IMPLANT • In the maxilla: • anterior implant is placed to the buccal • distal implant to the palatal region, to improve the esthetics • distal occlusal contact is Placed over the lingual cusp • mesial occlusal contact is located in the central fossa • access of a floss threader from the palatal m.akouchekian

    50. FIRST-MOLAR IMPLANT m.akouchekian