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You will put spacers (elastic separators) between the back teeth before you apply the dental band. The patient will wear them for a few hours or days to provide room for the device.

At the next appointment, you will place dental bands around the molar teeth in question, using a bonding agent to secure them in place. Typically, you’ll advise the patient to stay away from crunchy, hard foods, take OTC pain relievers for soreness, and contact you if there are any other concerns.

Most patients don’t experience pain or discomfort during the procedure. However, their mouths will likely be sore afterward.

Orthodontists often choose to anchor the archwires into place with brackets. This design makes it easier for the patient to floss and brush between the molars. Still, dental bands might be the best solution because they are sturdy and don’t loosen as easily over time.

Likewise, orthodontists often like dental bands because they can attach other components to them, such as appliances, to reposition or extend the lower or upper jaws.

One significant drawback of dental bands is that they can cause decay (caries). The device will fully encompass the tooth, so it’s harder to floss and brush correctly. It’s wise to use an adhesive with fluoride to reduce that risk.

You should be aware that orthodontic dental bands aren’t permanent. They could come loose, and the patient could swallow them. The device could damage their stomach lining, or they could choke on it. Therefore, it’s best to inform them of this minor risk so that they stay diligent.

In most cases, orthodontic dental bands are recommended for those who have undergone corrective jaw surgery. You’ll polish the teeth and put them in place, using cement as the adhesive. They’ll stay on for roughly 12 to 18 months.

Dental cement isn’t designed to be permanent, so it’s wise to inform your patients that the bands can loosen over time. If this happens, they should come to you for removal. You can use tweezers or gloved fingers, along with a cement-dissolving solution.

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