Restore Your Smile with Full Mouth Rehabilitation
For many patients, the loss of your natural teeth can be traumatic and discouraging. Everyday occurrences like eating and talking become difficult. You may even be hesitant to smile and find it difficult to speak clearly.
With the help of full mouth rehabilitation, there are many options available to help restore your smile - even if you have suffered extensive tooth loss! Our caring general dentists, Drs. Reyes, Corrigan, Pham and Pahota will be with you every step of the way.
What Is Full Mouth Rehabilitation?
Full mouth rehabilitation is a combination treatment that can include crowns, veneers, dental implants, dental bridges, dentures and more. The goal is not only to improve your smile’s appearance, but improve chewing efficiency and overall oral function and health. This highly personalized treatment process makes use of many cosmetic and restorative techniques and procedures in order to bring your smile back.
Is Full Mouth Rehabilitation Right For Me?
Full mouth rehabilitation is a term we use in dentistry when any treatment will affect all the teeth in a patient’s mouth.
If you have extensive previous dental work that is failing, or are missing teeth and other oral structures, you may be an ideal candidate for full mouth rehabilitation. Patients who are recovering from oral cancer can often greatly benefit from full mouth rehabilitation.
Schedule Your Personalized Consultation With Dr. Reyes Today!
For patients with multiple oral health needs, full mouth rehabilitation can help rebuild your bite and smile. By carefully combining dental treatments, Dr. Reyes and associates can create a tailored treatment plan that meets your smile’s unique needs.
Your first step toward a rejuvenated smile is to schedule a consultation at our Toronto dental practice. During your visit our team can answer all of your questions and determine if full mouth rehabilitation could be right for you!
Our general dentists often recommend a dental crown to patients whose teeth don’t have enough healthy enamel to support a filling, or to top off an implant.