It's one of the most common things that we hear is when things don't go well; in other words, if a restoration fractures.
Many dentists aren't sure why it fractures in the first place. And sometimes a situation like that can decrease your confidence because you're trying to find an outlet as to why this could have happened. Understanding the concept of complete dentistry will allow you to really focus in on those situations specifically.
We asked Dawson Faculty members, "What are the common reasons cases fail?" These are their responses:
Becoming a Dawson-trained dentist will change the way a dentist practices and Dr. Leonard Hess's case shows you how.
One of the most common things that we hear is when things do not go well, in other words if a restoration fractures, many dentists are not sure why it fractured in the first place. And sometimes, a situation like that can decrease your confidence because you are trying to find an outlet as to why this could have happened.
When dealing with a symptomatic or a suspected TMD patient, we want to follow a series of protocols, no different, really, than we deal with most of our patients.
We asked three faculty members, "when do you fit in your treatment planning time into your schedule?" Here were their answers...
- First of all, we want to get everything biologically stable.
- Also then, we want to stabilize the occlusion.
- And then we move forward to our final restorations.
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