Biological Oral Surgery
Jaw Cavitation Surgery
To begin with, it is important to define terms. Your natural inclination, especially when put in mind of the dentist, may be to connect “cavitations” to the similar-sounding “cavities.” But this would be a mistake. As explained in the National Journal of Maxillofacial Surgery, cavities and cavitations both involve holes. A cavity is, of course, a hole in one’s tooth. A cavitation, on the other hand, is a hole in bone. Thus, to say that the latter hole is a deeper problem would be true in a very literal sense.
Bone grafting involves taking actual bone material or a biocompatible substitute and placing it in areas where you’ve lost jawbone. The graft material slowly joins with the existing bone, giving it sufficient strength and mass to hold dental implants, which replace your lost teeth with durable, long-lasting replacements.
Ozone, a gas made up of oxygen atoms, has been shown to be effective in killing harmful microorganisms while leaving beneficial ones—known as our oral microbiome—untouched. Completed with ozonated water, ozone therapy provides a natural, hypoallergenic alternative to chemical-based disinfection of diseased tissue in both dental and medical application
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