Mobile Teeth Solution with Splinting

Although your teeth may appear clean, sparkling, and in good condition, there may still be underlying issues that you are unaware of. If you experience difficulty chewing or notice your teeth appearing loose, it may indicate that the periodontal ligaments holding your teeth in place are inflamed or loose. This condition can cause the affected tooth to become unstable and start moving, leading to a mobile tooth. Mobile teeth, or teeth that are loose and wobbly, can be a sign of various dental issues such as gum disease, trauma, or tooth decay.  If there is a mobile tooth, it may be necessary to use a splint to stabilize it while the supporting tissues heal. This may be necessary for a certain period of time until the tooth is secured again. 


Splinting is a dental procedure that involves bonding teeth together using a special material such as composite resin or wire. The goal of splinting is to provide stability to mobile teeth by holding them in place, allowing them to heal and become stronger over time. Splinting is the process of joining a group of teeth together such that the biting forces are shared by a large number of teeth instead of being carried by the damaged tooth. To do splinting, an extremely thin fiberglass band measuring 0.05mm (or 0.0019 inches) in thickness can be used. The band is 4mm wide, which allows for 30% more adhesion power to the interdental area. This band can be bonded to the teeth using our Fiber-Bond product or any other light-cured bonding agent. This technique can provide a solution for mobile teeth and help stabilize them.


The duration of splinting varies depending on the severity of the mobile teeth and the underlying cause. It can range from a few weeks to several months. Splinting is not always a permanent solution and may need to be repeated or replaced in the future. It is best to consult with the House of Dentists to determine the root cause of mobile teeth and discuss the best treatment options for each individual case.

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Dental splint

A dental splint is a device used to connect the mobile tooth to the adjacent teeth. It can be made of a variety of materials, including wires, resin, and acrylic.


Bonding agent

A bonding agent is used to attach the dental splint to the teeth. The bonding agent creates a strong bond between the teeth and the splint, providing stability and support.


Composite resin

Composite resin is used to fill any gaps between the mobile tooth and adjacent teeth. This helps to ensure a secure fit between the teeth and the splint.



An anesthetic may be used to numb the area around the mobile tooth before the splinting procedure. This can help to minimize discomfort during the procedure.

DTX Studio Implant

Digital X-rays

Digital X-rays are used to capture detailed images of the teeth, bones, and soft tissues to aid in diagnosis and treatment planning.


Intraoral cameras

Intraoral cameras are small cameras that are used to capture detailed images of the teeth and gums. These images can help in diagnosing problems and planning treatment.


Ultrasonic scalers

Ultrasonic scalers use high-frequency vibrations to remove plaque and tartar buildup from the teeth and gums.


Splinting materials

Splinting materials, such as wires and composite resins, are used to stabilize loose teeth and prevent them from moving.

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  • Inform dentist about any medical conditions, allergies, or medications you are taking.
  • It is recommended to avoid smoking, drinking alcohol, or taking any blood-thinning medications for at least 24 hours before the surgery.
  • Arrange for someone to drive you to and from the surgery, as you may be under the influence of anesthesia and unable to drive yourself.
  • Wear comfortable, loose-fitting clothing on the day of the surgery.
  • Avoid eating or drinking anything for at least six hours before the surgery to prevent nausea or complications during the procedure.
  • Brush and floss your teeth before the surgery to reduce the risk of infection.
  • Avoid eating hard, crunchy, or sticky foods for the first few days after surgery.
  • Take any prescribed pain medication as directed by the dentist or surgeon.
  • Use ice packs on your face to reduce swelling for the first 24-48 hours after surgery.
  • Gently brush your teeth twice a day, making sure to avoid the surgical area.
  • Use a saltwater rinse or prescribed mouthwash to keep the surgical area clean.
  • Avoid smoking and drinking alcohol for at least 48 hours after surgery.
  • Attend follow-up appointments with a dentist or surgeon to ensure proper healing.
  • Avoid playing with the splint or touching the surgical area with your fingers or tongue.
  • If you experience any unusual bleeding, swelling, or pain, contact the dentist or surgeon immediately.
  • Be patient with the healing process, and follow all instructions given by the dentist or surgeon to ensure a successful outcome.

Understanding Root Causes of Dental Issues

tooth damage


Gum disease (periodontitis)

Gum disease


Trauma or injury to the teeth or jaw

Congenital absence


Tooth loss or extraction



Genetics or family history

failed root canal


Bruxism (teeth grinding or clenching)



Medical conditions like osteoporosis or diabetes

tooth injurery


Poor dental hygiene



Smoking or tobacco use

Our Treatment Process


The first step is to consult with a dentist or periodontist to determine if the Mobile Teeth Solution with Splinting treatment is right for you.


The dentist will examine your teeth and gums to determine the extent of the damage and the cause of the mobility.


X-rays may be taken to determine the extent of the damage to your teeth and gums.


The dentist will thoroughly clean your teeth to remove any plaque or tartar buildup.


The dentist will then use a dental splint to connect the loose tooth to a stable tooth nearby. The splint is usually made of wire or acrylic material.


The dentist will make any necessary adjustments to the splint to ensure it fits comfortably and effectively.

Frequently Asked Questions

Mobile teeth solution with splinting is a dental treatment where a dental splint is used to stabilize and secure mobile teeth, which may be caused by periodontal disease, trauma, or other factors.

The dentist will bond a wire or splint to the back of the mobile teeth to hold them in place and prevent further movement.

The splinting process is generally not painful, as local anesthesia is used to numb the area before the procedure.

The splinting process typically takes one to two hours to complete, depending on the number of teeth being splinted.

The splinting can last for several months to a few years depending on the severity of the condition and how well the patient takes care of their teeth and gums.

There are generally no major risks associated with splinting, but some patients may experience mild sensitivity or discomfort after the procedure. In rare cases, the splinting may need to be removed due to an adverse reaction.

Patients who have loose or mobile teeth due to periodontal disease, trauma, or other reasons can benefit from mobile teeth solution with splinting.

When compared to a rigid splint that immobilizes the affected injured teeth, a flexible dental splint allows for functional mobility.

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