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Dentures are a traditional option to replace a set of missing teeth. Dentures come in many options including: full, partial or implant dentures.

Full dentures
When you are entirely edentulous, meaning you have no natural teeth, a complete denture substitutes your teeth in the upper and/or lower arch.

Conventional Full Dentures:
Traditionally, a dentist will not construct and place dentures in a patient’s mouth immediately after the remaining teeth have been removed. The dentist will take measurements of the mouth first and then wait a few weeks or months for the oral tissue to heal. The dentist will only place the traditional full dentures after the gums have recovered completely.

Immediate Full Dentures:
In certain instances, the dentist will insert the dentures immediately after removing the teeth. Even though the patient will not be without teeth for long, the immediate full dentures will need to be realigned after a few months. The dentures will get looser as the oral tissue heals. Simply repositioning the dentures will prevent them from causing any problems.

Partial Dentures
A partial denture, as its name indicates, is used to replace missing teeth in the upper or lower arch. Sometimes, a partial denture is necessary for purely aesthetic reasons. More often than not, it is important to boost mastication capacity; nevertheless, if the remaining teeth are left unsupported, they may move laterally or over erupt, making future replacement considerably more challenging.

Standard acrylic partial dentures are typically bulkier/thicker, with visible wire clasps. This style of partial denture is the most affordable.

Chrome Cobalt Metal Partial Dentures are thinner and smaller in the mouth than most other choices, and they provide more strength, stability, and support for remaining teeth.

Implant retained dentures:

Loose dentures? Never again!

Dentures that attach to dental implants in the jaw for more stability and comfort are known as implant retained dentures. A denture usually gets its stability from the soft tissue in the mouth, however dental implants help to strengthen the denture’s retention and stability.

The final result is achieved by quickly and painlessly placing titanium implants in the lower jaw, which enables the denture(s) to fit securely and comfortably.

Implant-Retained Dentures are the most effective solution to regain your ability to consume most meals and to enjoy eating and living with a denture that stays in place while you eat and speak. You can smile freely while wearing the denture, which can also be removed for cleaning. Normal dentures rely exclusively on suction or the movement of your lips, cheeks, and tongue to keep them in place when eating, but implant-retained dentures can restore your chewing capacity up to a specific proportion of that of natural teeth.