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Sometimes it’s crucial to address a person’s entire mouth at the same time to get their oral health where it has to be. Any combination of gum disease, rot, jagged, damaged or missing teeth can paint a pretty discouraging picture for someone who wants their mouth to be healthy again.

We have helped many patients in this scenario, and most likely, have seen a case that much worse than your own. You aren’t alone, the office of Dr. Braegger is here to help.

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Many patients with elaborate full-mouth restoration cases have their entire mouth treated by Dr. Braegger, without needing to travel to separate offices and see multiple dentists and specialists. Patients find this approach amazingly convenient, and it is comforting to have all the treatment performed by Dr. Braegger. What is more convenient is the way patients can get all their work done in less appointments through the use of cutting edge technologies. Technology like this makes it possible for us to ensure you don’t have to go without teeth between appointments. Patients often select the comfort and convenience of sleep or sedation dentistry. This revolutionary approach to dentistry allows Dr. Braegger to do the work of multiple appointments in only one visit, while turning a complex dental appointment into an enjoyable and comfortable experience. Rather than dreading your full-mouth rehabilitation, it is possible to look forward to enjoying a cozy nap, and literally, waking with a new smile!

Full-mouth restoration, also known as full-mouth rehabilitation, may consist of root canals, extensive gum therapy, deep cleaning, cavity repair, restoration, aesthetic repair, and implants. The process seems daunting to the patient with such wide-ranging needs, because it seemingly requires many, many appointments with multiple physicians, at several places, spread over many months. It does not have to be that way.

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What are Dental Implant Dangers?

Just like any cosmetic surgery, complications are uncommon but can include moderate distress, infection, and minor damage to nerves Although very unlikely, infection of the gums or jawbone is a possibility but can be treated through antibiotics or another medication. Surgery to the upper or lower jawbone can result in mild nerve damage. Nerve damage usually subsides in several weeks but can continue for longer intervals. Patients may experience some distress, which is often controlled through medicine, as the jawbone heals.

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