As a resuscitative dentist, one of the keys to providing accurate, accurate, comfortable, predictable and efficient care is the use of advanced technology in the clinical setting. The goal of any technological advancement is to make the process faster, better and more cost-effective. Modern technology rarely meets all of these characteristics. Therefore, I first look for technologies that make me better. Next, I think it will be more efficient. Will it provide a return on investment, or at least financially? Finally, can I use this technology with other technologies to magnify my efficiency and further improve the result?
I used to have a diode laser, and I’ve used the electrode extensively. There are many benefits of laser surgery on electrosurgery: safe use around dental implants, less tissue damage around the teeth, less risk of damaging natural teeth, less pain, and no need to ground the patient. My biggest criticism of the laser I have is the lack of authority to do this effectively and efficiently. The accurate L TM changed immediately, and I use it almost daily, several times a day.
The implant crown underwent abutment screw fracture, and thick keratinized tissue covered the implant. The area is anesthetized and exposed quickly and safely. Remove the broken screw fragments and place the healing cap.
Precise LTM is most commonly used for:
When there is enough keratinized soft tissue, the dental implant is uncovered, or the tissue has simply been overlaid on the exposed dental implant
Beautify the contour of the soft tissue in order to achieve symmetrical removal of the gingival crevicular crown
Remove excess tissue surrounding the crown preparation
Pass particularly deep crown edge before intraoral scanning.
“The goal of any technological advancement is to make the process faster, better, more cost-effective.”
I use lasers almost every day to create the best tissue, especially around the coronary preparations. It helps to reverse the dual purpose of IOS and bleeding management. In the past few years, when working in a less than ideal place, I use ropes (which I still use) and hemostatic agents. Now I just use the laser to make efficient and small changes to the tissue. This leads to noticeable and rapidly improving tissue health, but it also makes the impression or scanning of the final formulation easier and faster.
I tried to use more than one technique to accomplish a given procedure, and the two techniques that best suit my needs are: IOS and Precise LTM diode lasers. They are as important as my high-speed handsets. Both provide better clinical results, make me more efficient, “er” patients, and I like to practice more with them!