Composite restorations are a reality of day to day dentistry today.
They over the last two decades have revolutionized restorative and aesthetic dentistry.
It has hoverer been always a challenge to make them look and function like natural teeth.
The materials not being like tooth tissues or the inability of the practitioner to master complex clinical techniques has resulted it restorations especially in the aesthetic zone that still look like they do not belong to the individual’s dentition.
In this lecture simple recipes and techniques combined with some new materials are being explained for the average practitioner to be able to do life like restorations with ease making them biomimetic and also to understand steps that can be taken to minimize or eliminate postoperative sensitivity.
Supported by: &
- When to use Direct Restorations : Indication and Contraindications
- Simplified Layering Technique: Understanding the Controlled Body Technique
- Bonding technique and Agents : when to use how for predictable bonding and insuring no post-operative sensitivity.
- Shade selection and how to build the right shade with the right thickness.
- Creating the right anatomy, form and texture of restorations to mimic the natural tooth
- Finishing and Polishing : Providing Restorations a Long Term Stability
|09:00 - 10:45||
Smile design and case diagnosis
Direct bonding when and why
Protocols of simplified layering technique
|10:45 - 11:00||Coffee Break|
|11:00 - 13:00||Shade selection
Creating from, texture
Finishing and polishing protocols for anterior composite resins
|13:00 - 14:00||Lunch|
|14:00 - 18:00||Fabrication of silicone key index, preparation of teeth
Natural layering technique, finishing and polishing composite resins