Dental implants provide an alternative to conventional complete or partial bridges and dentures for covering holes in the teeth, thanks to ongoing advances in modern dentistry. A dental implant has three parts, which begin with the inserting of a titanium screw into the gum and jawbone to serve as fresh tooth “roots,” similar to how a normal tooth has a base, pulp, or dentin, and crown. An abutment or connector is placed atop the titanium screw until the jawbone and gums have healed and the titanium root has been accepted. The final part, the new tooth crown, is installed. As a result, you’ll have a permanent new tooth that’s as healthy as a normal tooth, allowing you to chew some food without fear.
1 Bone structure preservation
Gums protect people’s actual teeth, which are supported by the jawbone, which is located under the gum. When teeth are lost, the bone lacks strength, causing changes in facial shape as the jawbone height shrinks, causing the edges of the mouth to fall and sag. A full mouth dental implant stimulates the bone inside the jaw and gives cohesion to the fake tooth crown by acting like natural tooth roots.