If you watched Dr. GeorgiTopic: Zirconia ceramic implants: a viable alternative in dental implantology.
Hot Seat part 17- Dr. Omid Moghaddas with Dr. Sammy Noumbissi
Zeramex Company Blog
If you watched Dr. Georgios Kotsakis’ lecture during the Pikos Symposium 2020 event last October 15-17 and you feel the need to to re-watch it; check out this video where Dr. Kotsakis goes in the hot-seat with Dr. Omid Moghaddas.
Dr. Joseph Sarkissian shares his expertise with the Biolase dental lasers and ZERAMEX Ceramic Implants and how you too can transform the clinical experience of your patients while building a more efficient and profitable practice as you get back to business.
Dr. Shelby Nelson of Custom Periodontics & Implantology shares her experience in placing her first ever Ceramic Dental Implant. Continue reading to know the reasons why she chose to move forward with ZERAMEX XT!
Join us as we interview the CEO of ZERAMEX, Adrian Hunn.
Know the history of the company, present day situation, current state of ceramic dental implants and a lot more!
ZERAMEX® CEO, Adrian Hunn and Emerginnova – ZERAMEX® USA Founder, Michael Foley announces State of Affairs during the global pandemic.
Despite high biocompatibility of titanium and its alloys, this metal causes various side effects in the human body. It is believed that titanium biomaterials may induce an innate/adaptive immune response. However, still little is known about changes caused by titanium mandible implants, particularly with regard to bone healing.
Dental implants are often made of titanium alloys. Implant therapy currently promises a good long-term result without impacting health; however, its success depends on many factors. In this article, the authors focus on the most common risk factors associated with metallic surgical implants.
Metallic implants placed in humans exhibit wear and corrosion that result in the liberation of metal-containing by-products. In the case of titanium (Ti) containing implants, the metal containing debris may exist in a number of states, including metallic particles produced by mechanical wear and the products of metal corrosion in biological environments, such as the joints and surrounding fluids and tissues.
Titanium implants are routinely used for bone fractures as well as dental work. It has recently been shown that titanium-based implants both corrode and degrade, generating metallic debris. There is some concern over the increased concentrations of circulating metal-degradation products derived from these implants, and their potential harmful biological effects over a period of time, including hepatic injury and renal lesions.