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Coronas y puentes

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Dental crowns and bridges are used in a variety of restorative procedures including the following:

  • Providing additional support to a tooth after extensive dental work
  • Improving the appearance of a tooth
  • Covering the gap left after a tooth is removed
  • Replacing a single dental implant
  • Providing protection after a root canal procedure
  • Restoring severely decayed or damaged teeth
  • Prevent remaining teeth from shifting
  • Avoiding the need for a removable partial denture
  • Maintaining a good smile
  • Retaining proper tooth spacing
  • Improving the patient’s chewing ability after a dental procedure


In general, dental crowns and bridges are required in cases where the teeth are no longer able to withstand the pressures of daily chewing activities on their own, or when there is a gap left by a missing tooth.

Both dental crowns and bridges should last a very long time if implanted by an experienced dentist. However, there are a variety of factors that will affect their lifespan. Usually, the type of material that is used is the most important factor to consider because different materials withstand friction and abrasion differently.

Also, if a bridge is supported by an implant, it will be very strong and likely last over 10 years, while it will only last between five and seven years if it depends on a single tooth or metal framework.

The procedure for implanting a crown is very similar to that of a bridge. However, the main difference is that a bridge has two crowns at either end of the replacement prosthetic. Choosing the right option between the two depends on the nature of the dental issue being addressed.

Simply put, a crown is the best option for dealing with a decaying tooth that requires restoration, while a bridge is the best way of filling a gap left by a missing tooth.

Selecting the ideal material for dental crowns or bridges requires a holistic approach tailored to each patient's specific needs. The location of the tooth is paramount; front teeth often call for aesthetically pleasing materials like porcelain or ceramic to blend seamlessly with natural teeth, while back teeth demand more robust materials such as zirconia or metal alloys to withstand higher bite forces. 

Factors such as the patient's aesthetic preferences, budget, and potential allergies to materials also play a crucial role. Additionally, the dentist must assess the patient's oral health, including the condition of the gum tissue and remaining tooth structure, to choose a material that ensures durability, functionality, and visual appeal. 

This comprehensive evaluation ensures that the material selected meets both the patient’s desires and clinical requirements.

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