Clinica Camila Dutra


Prosthetics - Oral Rehabilitation

Prosthetics - Oral Rehabilitation

Learn more about the treatment

Learn more about the treatment
Oral rehabilitation is not only about aesthetics, but also about having quality of life! Oral rehabilitation is the process of restoring your teeth to their ideal condition. We are talking about rebuilding or replacing all the teeth in someone’s mouth combining science, function and aesthetics. The treatment can include single prosthesis, crowns, bridges, veneers, dental implants and/or dentures.

Successful oral rehabilitation requires proper communication between the dentist and the dental technicians. Dr. Camila herself communicates directly with one of the best Dental Labs in Brazil through a dental office-laboratory web management system. Improving communication between dental office and dental laboratory will save time, effort and enhance the quality of the final product.

Answering questions about prostheses:

A single fixed prosthesis is the partial or total restoration of the crown of a tooth. While a fixed partial prosthesis (fixed bridge) is the replacement of one or more missing teeth. It is called fixed prosthesis because it can be removed neither by the patient nor by the dentist, unless the dentist uses special dental burs.


Dental implants are small titanium posts that are placed in the jawbone to serve as a replacement for the root of a tooth. These titanium posts are designed to fuse with the surrounding bone to act as an anchor for a dental prosthesis that can be either cemented in place or screwed.

Dental implants look and feel like natural teeth!

Metal-ceramic, zirconia-ceramic or all-ceramic are the types of implant-supported prosthesis.

The lifespan of a fixed prosthesis depends on several factors, such as:

  • Exhaustive prior planning
  • The technique and materials used
  • The adaptation of the prosthesis to the tooth
  • The adaptation of the prosthesis to the gingival tissues
  • The assessment of the quality of a patient’s occlusion.


Moreover, all the above will depend on how knowledgeable and experienced your dentist and his or her dental technician are, the working conditions offered by the patient and their oral health care.

First and foremost, brush your remaining natural teeth, gums and prosthesis at least three times a day or after each meal with a soft-bristled toothbrush. Plaque and tartar can accumulate easily on a prosthesis as on natural teeth. The outcomes of plaque and tartar accumulation are vast, including the appearance of stains on the prosthesis, bad breath, periodontal disease or bone loss that can compromise the success of treatment. In addition, cleaning and checkup must be carried out at the dental office at least twice a year. In doing so, it becomes much more difficult to have any infiltration and possible maladaptation of fixed prostheses.

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(19) 3242-0181

(19) 97106-0181

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