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No9 Clinic | Tooth Filling

Composite tooth filling, porcelain inlay, onlay fillings.

Composite tooth filling €60.

Teeth Fillings Overview

Teeth whitening is a cosmetic procedure that can help to whiten teeth. The best type of teeth whitening is performed as an in-office procedure.

Who is this for
  • People with tooth decay.
  • People with cracked or broken teeth.
  • People with excessively worn teeth.
Treatment Process
  • Filling lasts 20 minutes to an hour.
  • Patients are usually free to go about their day immediately after treatment.
  • Sensitivity might persist for a few days after a tooth filling.

TEETH FILLING GALLERY

Teeth filling process and before-after photos.

Type
Advantages
Disadvantages
Price

Composite Tooth Filling

Same day

Natural looking

Price

Not durable as Ceramic Filling

€60

Inlay/Onlay Ceramic Filling

Durable

Natural looking

Time

Price

€190

Type
Price

Composite Tooth Filling

€60

Inlay/Onlay Ceramic Filling

€190

No9 Dental Clinic

Check our outstanding, modern and hig-end dental clinic


High Medical Standarts
  • Specialist medical staffs with high experience
  • Certificated by Health Ministry
  • Accredited by international agencies such as ISO, TUV
  • UV sterilization in each room
  • Hygienic sliding doors
  • High-end sterilization units
Latest Technologies
  • Top quality medical devices from leading US and European brands
  • Low noise dentists drills
  • 3D scanning, 3D printing and Cad-Cam supported laboratory
  • Independent ventilation and air conditioning system in each room


Patient Oriented
  • Patient case managers, native in 12 languages
  • Over 15 sqm VIP operation rooms
  • Netflix, Youtube Premium, Wifi access in the rooms
  • Patient-specific cabinet locks
  • Free in-door restaurant and cafe
  • In the center of the city, next to the touristic area

Tooth Feeling Progress

What is tooth filling?

A tooth filling involves "filling" the cavity in a tooth caused by decay. The dentist must first remove all of the decay. The chosen material is then packed into the space within the tooth to protect it from pain, sensitivity and further decay.

How does tooth filling work?

  1. Anaesthetic: As your dentist will be removing decay that could be close to the nerve in the tooth, a local anaesthetic is necessary. A couple of injections will probably be required, both directly into the gum surrounding the tooth.
  2. Decay removal: Once the area is numb, your doctor will begin the process of removing the dead and decayed matter from within your tooth. This might involve the use of a drill, a laser or a fast jet of air. A range of different instruments is used to ensure every piece of decay is fully removed.
  3. Cleaning: Once all the decay has been removed, your dentist will clean the tooth to prepare for your filling. This step is essential as it prevents further decay and ensures the filling remains in place.
  4. Tooth filling: The filler material is applied gradually in layers. Each layer is treated with a special light which hardens it before the next one is applied. Once all of the layers are in place, your dentist will shape the filling to the desired shape. Excess filler is removed, and the filling is then smoothed.

Are there different types of tooth filling?

There are 2 main types of filling in use today. Which one you're offered will depend on your dentist's preferences as well as your budget.

  1. Composite: Composite fillings are very popular these days as they can be manufactured to match the exact colour of your other teeth. Made with various resins and fillers such as glass and quartz, compositive fillers are highly durable and largely invisible. More and more people are opting for composite fillings, and with good reason. They can be coloured to blend in with existing teeth seamlessly. They are also known to bond chemically with teeth, giving them added strength and longevity. Also, composite fillers are more versatile than other options. They can be used to fill smaller, awkwardly-shaped cavities - so less preparation is required.
  2. Ceramic: A ceramic filling can be made to look just like the tooth it covers - but with the added advantage of being resistant to colour changes. Unfortunately, a ceramic filling is often just as expensive as a gold one.

Temporary fillings: Temporary fillings are made with cheaper materials as they're usually only expected to last a week or two. They're used when people are waiting for permanent solutions. They're also used to fill the space in a tooth immediately after root canal treatment. And if you ever have emergency dental treatment, there's a chance you might be given a temporary filling until a more detailed procedure can be administered.

What should I expect?

Fillings are an everyday, routine job for dentists around the world. If everything goes to plan, don't expect to be in the dentist's chair for more than half an hour. Depending on the scale of the problem, you may be given more than one pain-killing injection. Just try to remain calm and still throughout the procedure. Your dentist might advise you to avoid temperature extremes for a day or two. You might feel a little residual pain, but other than that, there's not a lot to worry about.

Before Tooth Feeling Treatment

Eksik içerik

After Tooth Feeling Treatment

Eksik içerik

Tooth Feeling FAQ

Potential risks and side effects

  • Infection, which can sometimes occur if the filling detaches from the tooth.
  • Damage to the tooth, often resulting in the need for an extraction.
  • Allergic reactions; some people are allergic to the materials used to create fillers, although cases are very rare.
  • The success rate of tooth fillings is almost 100%.
  • A small number of patients have to undergo an extraction. This is due to more extensive decay than was previously suspected.