Making an impression fit for a crown may be as simple as taking some extra time to make sure it is done right. A thorough knowledge of where a veneer will be placed and how to assure an accurate fit goes beyond consideration for patient comfort and ease of placement of restorations. The accuracy of the impression is important even when using indirect restorative techniques.


Research Suggests the Stronger the Better


Whether it's a crown on a tooth or a crown on a bridge, both are vital to your patient's oral health. They not only protect damaged teeth from breakage and decay but also help protect other healthy teeth from becoming infected by bacteria that get trapped under the gums.


However, dentists may not know about the latest research regarding how much more effective crowns can be if they're made with stronger materials. It turns out that if you use stronger materials like titanium instead of gold or porcelain, your patients will get better protection against tooth decay and gum disease than ever before.


In addition to being stronger and more durable than traditional crowns made from gold or porcelain, titanium crowns are also easier to clean because they are non-porous. This means that they don't trap food particles between the tissues of your mouth like gold and porcelain do -- this is important because these particles can lead to gum disease or even tooth loss if left untreated over time.


Practical Dentistry Takes a Different View on Material Choices


Crowns are the perfect solution for patients who are looking to restore the health and beauty of their smile. Crowns can be used to protect damaged teeth, restore broken or worn-down teeth, and even replace missing teeth.


When considering what type of crown is right for your patient, it’s important to take a practical approach that considers both material and cost.


Material Choices:


Crowns come in many different materials, but some materials are more effective than others. For example, gold crowns have been proven to last longer than other types of crowns because they have a higher melting point. However, gold crowns can be more expensive than other types of crowns because they require more work from the dental lab.


Cost Considerations:


Practical dentistry takes a different view on material choices when it comes to building up your patient’s cores. While some dentists may opt for gold over other materials like porcelain or ceramic just because it looks better or could last longer, this isn’t always necessary if you build up your patient’s core properly. In fact, porcelain and ceramic cores can be just as strong as gold ones.



What to Remember about Supporting a Crown with a Core Buildup

A crown is essentially a cap. It covers a tooth and extends beyond the gum line, so it can protect the tooth from damage. In order to build up your patient's core, you'll need to take into account their bite pattern and any other factors that may affect their chewing ability.

The first step in supporting a crown is to identify whether the patient bites on their front teeth or lips. This can be done by observing them for bite patterns during your consultation and then testing out different materials with them until you find one that works best for them. Next, make sure you have enough material in place before beginning your build-up procedure so that it doesn't break off prematurely.

The best way to build up a crown is with a core buildup. This can be done with a variety of materials, including gold, porcelain, and composite resin. The most common type of core buildup is made from porcelain. It is often used because it is similar in appearance to tooth enamel and will not yellow over time. A core build-up can be used to repair or restore teeth that have been broken or damaged by decay. The procedure involves removing the decayed area and then filling in the space with a material that matches the color of your natural enamel.

A core buildup helps to protect the tooth from further damage by strengthening it from within. It also helps to prevent cracks from forming on the surface of your tooth which could lead to more serious problems like fractures or breaks in the future if left untreated for too long.

The purpose of a core buildup is to support and strengthen the tooth so that it will be able to withstand the pressure of chewing without crumbling or breaking. The dentist will use this buildup to create a cavity in which they can place the crown.

If you don’t have enough bone left in your mouth after removing all of your teeth, then you may need to have some bone added back before your crown can be placed. This is where a core buildup comes in handy because it helps support both the top and bottom surfaces at once so that they won’t collapse on themselves during chewing time.