The goal is to achieve clinical predictability combined with successful aesthetic outcomes. Soft tissue thickness and bone anatomy are compounding factors that can affect clinical success and the long-term maintenance of hard and soft tissue surrounding the implant.
The anatomic limitation of the anterior maxilla often results in implants being placed at a labially inclined angle. This necessitates the use of angle correcting or cement-retained abutments that may compromise aesthetic outcomes and create soft tissue complications.
The anatomic limitations of the anterior maxilla often results in implants being placed at a labially inclined angle. This necessitates the use of angle correcting abutments which compromises aesthetic outcomes and creates possible soft tissue complications.
- More vertical placement of implants & platform shift
- Adds buccal space to allow under contouring of restorations
- Less pressure on buccal soft tissue, resulting in increased mid-facial soft tissue
- Screw retained restorations with no need for labially placed screw access holes
- Tapered design allows for optimal placement in available bone
- Ideal for placement in extraction socket
- Thread design ideal for good primary stability
- Leads to cost effective treatment
- Available in 4 connections
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