All-Over-4 Can Improve More Than Just Your Appearance

If you have been told you are not a candidate for individual dental implants, or are tired of removable dentures, All-Over-4 may be a solution. The All-Over-4 system uses four dental implants to secure a custom dental prosthesis or bridge, leaving you with a natural-looking, fully functioning smile. Because of its design, the fixed prosthesis can be placed the same day of the implant surgery, so you can leave our office with immediate function.

  • Same-day function/immediate use
  • Minimally-invasive procedure
  • Cost-effective
  • Natural-looking
  • Secure
  • Maintains facial appearance
  • Availability to patients with areas of lost bone

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The All-Over-4 Procedure

Before the All-Over-4 procedure, Dr. Klooster will determine the areas of bone in your jaw where placement of dental implants will work best. He will then skillfully place four implants in those strategic locations, allowing the bone to fuse together with the post. An existing or temporary denture is then attached, leaving you with a complete smile the same day!

After the implants have fully integrated with the bone, a permanent denture will be secured in place. With proper care, your new smile can last a lifetime.

The All-Over-4 procedure uses fewer implants, requires fewer office visits and does not require expensive bone grafting as part of the process; all of which saves time and your hard earned money.

Cutting Edge Technology

Klooster Family Dentistry prides itself on having the most cutting edge dental technology for our patients. We offer the latest Cone Beam (3D) Imaging as well as digital scanning with iTero® .

Cone beam 3D imaging allows us to see clear, detailed, three dimensional images of your teeth, as well as the bones and soft tissues that surround them. These kinds of images can be a lot more helpful than traditional two-dimensional x-rays, since they can be moved around to see your tooth and bone structures from every angle.

The iTero® scanner uses digital technology to come up with a 3D diagram of the mouth using hundreds of focal points to come up with measurements in nearly every way imaginable. This basically becomes the blueprint by which the orthodontic product will be made. The scan is much more precise than what could be achieved with traditional impressions.

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