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 Lingual Braces

According to recent statistics, the majority of individuals who receive dental braces are adults. However, many adults who require corrective dental treatment refrain from getting braces due to the fear of feeling self-conscious. If you are one of these adults, lingual braces are worth considering as an alternative solution. Internal braces are a modern type of orthodontic treatment that has become increasingly popular among individuals who are concerned about the appearance of traditional braces. Lingual braces can be used to treat a wide range of orthodontic issues, including crowded or crooked teeth, gaps, overbites, underbites, and crossbites problems. They are also suitable for both adults and teenagers.


Lingual braces work similarly to Traditional Braces (Metallic or Tooth Colored Ceramic) but with a slight difference. The braces are placed on the back of your teeth, closer to your tongue which makes them invisible from the front. The braces are made of brackets and wires, which are attached to your teeth. The brackets are made of metal or ceramic and are cemented onto the back of your teeth. These brackets hold the archwire that applies pressure to your teeth, gradually moving them into the desired position. One of the benefits of lingual braces is that they are customized to fit your teeth perfectly. Your orthodontist will take an impression of your teeth, which will be used to create a personalized set of invisible braces. The braces are designed to fit snugly onto your teeth, which helps to reduce discomfort and ensures that the braces work effectively. 


While lingual braces are less visible than traditional braces, they may take longer to work. This is because the brackets and wires are placed on the back of your teeth, which can make it harder to adjust the braces. However, with proper care and regular appointments with your orthodontist, you can achieve the same results as traditional braces.


To get lingual braces, the first step is for the dentist to take an impression of your teeth. Custom brackets are then created based on this impression. The next step involves applying a specialized bonding technique to attach the braces and archwire to the back of your teeth. Similar to traditional braces, Inside Braces work by exerting gentle and consistent pressure on your teeth, gradually realigning them over time. Treatment duration can range from 2 to 3 years, depending on the extent of overcrowding or misalignment in your mouth.


At the House of Dontics, we offer high-quality lingual braces that are custom-made for each patient, ensuring comfortable and effective treatment. Our skilled orthodontists provide personalized care and treatment plans tailored to each patient’s needs, ensuring the best possible outcome.

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Implant

Brackets

Lingual brackets are made of metal and are attached to the back of your teeth. They serve as an anchor point for the archwire.

Abutment

Archwire

The archwire is a thin metal wire that connects the brackets and applies pressure to your teeth, gradually moving them into the desired position.

Crown

Ligatures or Elastic Bands

Small elastic bands or metal ties are used to secure the archwire to the brackets. They come in a variety of colors and can be changed at each appointment.

CEREC OMNICAM

Buccal Tubes

These are small metal tubes attached to the molars that hold the archwire in place.

DTX Studio Implant

Lingual Retainer

Once your teeth have been straightened, a lingual retainer is usually placed on the back of your teeth to prevent them from shifting back to their original position.

smile

3D Scanning

This technology is used to create a digital model of a patient's teeth and jaws, which can be used for treatment planning and fabrication of lingual braces.

root-canal

Intraoral Scanners

These devices are used to capture images of a patient's teeth and gums in 3D, which can be used to create digital models for treatment planning and fabrication of lingual braces.

x-ray

Digital Radiography

This technology uses digital X-rays to create detailed images of a patient's teeth, bones, and soft tissues. This helps in diagnosis and treatment planning for lingual braces.

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Experience the brilliance of transformation with ‘Exceptional Outcomes of Our Surgeries’. Here, we unveil the magic of modern dentistry as we take you through a compelling journey, showcasing phenomenal transformations brought about by our skilled dental wizards. From winning smiles that were once lost to incredible restorations that echo perfection, you will witness the artistry and precision that define our dental practice.
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Don’t let dental issues dull your shine. At House of Dontics, we provide comprehensive dental care to help you flaunt a healthy, radiant smile. Schedule your appointment now and take the first step towards a healthier and happier you. Your dazzling smile is just a click away!

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  • Brush teeth at least twice a day, using a soft-bristled brush and fluoride toothpaste.
  • Floss daily to remove food particles and plaque from between the teeth.
  • Avoid hard, sticky, or chewy foods that can damage or dislodge the lingual braces.
  • Wear a mouthguard when playing sports to protect the lingual braces and teeth.
  • Avoid biting your nails or chewing on objects to prevent damage to the lingual braces.
  • Use orthodontic wax to alleviate any discomfort or irritation caused by the lingual braces.
  • Attend all scheduled appointments with your orthodontist for adjustments and maintenance.
  • Notify your orthodontist if any part of the lingual braces becomes loose or damaged.
  • Avoid sugary or acidic drinks that can lead to tooth decay and staining.
  • wear a retainer as directed by your orthodontist after the lingual braces are removed to maintain the results.
  • Brush teeth at least twice a day, using a soft-bristled brush and fluoride toothpaste.
  • Floss daily to remove food particles and plaque from between the teeth.
  • Avoid hard, sticky, or chewy foods that can damage or dislodge the lingual braces.
  • Wear a mouthguard when playing sports to protect the lingual braces and teeth.
  • Avoid biting your nails or chewing on objects to prevent damage to the lingual braces.
  • Use orthodontic wax to alleviate any discomfort or irritation caused by the lingual braces.
  • Attend all scheduled appointments with your orthodontist for adjustments and maintenance.
  • Notify your orthodontist if any part of the lingual braces becomes loose or damaged.
  • Avoid sugary or acidic drinks that can lead to tooth decay and staining.
  • wear a retainer as directed by your orthodontist after the lingual braces are removed to maintain the results.

Understanding Root Causes of Dental Issues

tooth damage

Tooth decay or damage

Overcrowding of teeth can lead to biting and chewing issues.

Gum disease

Gum disease

Overbite or underbite where the teeth protrude too far forward or backward.

Congenital absence

Congenital absence

Speech difficulties caused by oral issues.

orthodntic

Orthodontic treatment

Cosmetic reasons to enhance a person's smile.

failed root canal

Failed root canal

Crossbites occur when some upper teeth are behind the lower teeth.

aging

Aging

Open bites can cause problems with chewing and speaking.

tooth injurery

Accidents or injuries

Thumb sucking and tongue thrusting habits can cause misaligned teeth.

lifestyle

Lifestyle habits

Genetic factors can predispose some individuals to misaligned teeth or jaw problems.

Our Treatment Process

Consultation

During your first appointment, your orthodontist will examine your teeth and take X-rays to determine if lingual braces are the right treatment for you. They will also take an impression of your teeth, which will be used to create a personalized set of lingual braces.

Fitting of Braces:

During your second appointment, your orthodontist will fit the lingual braces onto your teeth. They will use a special adhesive to attach the brackets to the back of your teeth. Once the brackets are in place, your orthodontist will thread the archwire through the brackets and secure them in place with elastic bands.

Adjustments

Over the next several months, you will need to return to your orthodontist every 4-6 weeks for adjustments to your braces. During these appointments, your orthodontist will tighten the archwire and replace the elastic bands as needed. This will gradually move your teeth into the desired position.

Removal of Braces

Once your teeth are in the desired position, your orthodontist will remove the lingual braces. They may need to use a special tool to remove the brackets from your teeth. Your orthodontist will then take another impression of your teeth, which will be used to create a retainer.

Fitting of Retainer

During your final appointment, your orthodontist will fit the retainer onto your teeth. The retainer is designed to hold your teeth in the desired position and prevent them from shifting. You will need to wear the retainer for several months or even years after getting your lingual braces removed.

Frequently Asked Questions

Lingual braces are attached to the back of your teeth, while traditional braces are attached to the front. This makes lingual braces less noticeable.

Most people are candidates for lingual braces, but some individuals may not be eligible if they have severe crowding or other orthodontic issues.

Lingual braces tend to be more expensive than traditional braces due to their custom nature and the extra time and skill required to place them.

Like with any orthodontic treatment, there may be some discomfort or soreness when the braces are first placed or adjusted.

The number of visits required for lingual braces treatment can vary depending on the complexity of the case, but typically patients will need to visit their orthodontist every 4-8 weeks for adjustments and monitoring throughout the treatment period, which can range from 18 months to 3 years.

You should be able to eat and drink normally with lingual braces, but certain hard or sticky foods should be avoided.

Lingual braces may cause some temporary speech changes or difficulties in the beginning, but most patients adjust to them quickly and regain normal speech.

Yes, a retainer is necessary after any orthodontic treatment to maintain the results and prevent your teeth from shifting back to their original position.

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