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Video Details
Making Successful Clinical Decisions in Esthetic Implant Therapy - Part 1 of 3

Description:
Implant supported restorations that blend in optimally with the natural dentition are now the standard that our patients demand and expect. Our ability to provide such a service predictably is dependent on our diagnostic ability as well as our therapeutic treatment design. The durability of our results, however, especially as they relate to soft-tissue esthetics, are often effected by the implant and abutment design. This presentation will outline a systematic diagnostic and treatment design protocol for anterior implant supported restorations as well as how implant design, components and regenerative techniques influence the process.

Date Added:
2/21/2011

Author(s):

Henry Salama, DMD Henry Salama, DMD
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Questions & Comments
DR.AYMAN SAKER960 - (1/8/2013 3:11 AM)

Thank you so much ... I just loved your presentation and happy new year :)

DR.AYMAN SAKER960 - (1/8/2013 3:11 AM)

Thank you so much ... I just loved your presentation and happy new year :)

mansour mirzaie - (10/5/2011 5:54 PM)

nice and helpful presentation.thank you for sharing.

henry salama - (10/5/2011 1:06 PM)

Thanks Sam, Look for it in the near future.

Sam Busich - (10/5/2011 10:01 AM)

Great lecture Dr. Salama. Would like to see something on your new views regarding Early & Immediate Loading as you were a pioneer in these technique. Has anything changed and how would you proceed today. Thanks Sam

Juan Alberto Ruiz - (9/1/2011 5:25 PM)

you are doing a great work, we us users really apreciate it: thank u

Nohora Meza - (3/10/2011 2:50 PM)

Very good!!

henry salama - (2/27/2011 8:16 PM)

Simon - the suspected reason for the initial loss of bone around the lateral in question, as was stated in the lecture, is that it was normal biological width remodeling around an externally hexed implant as we've learned from research by Hermann and Cochran in the 1990's. That research showed bone remodeling that resulted in approximately 1.5 mm loss of bone from the microgap. The research and clinical evidence also suggests that this effect of Biological width remodeling is self limiting at that point and should not progress unless a new cause comes into play.

Simon Milbauer - (2/27/2011 5:41 PM)

great lecture and presentation Dr Salama.In the case of the lateral incisor decision has been made to augment soft tissue. Since the thickness of labial bone remained the same (it looked very thin~1mm?) will it not in time result in soft tissue recession again despite of gingival grafting?

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