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Traditional instruction for composite application has always been “incremental” and with “cold” room temperature material. And yet, voids and gaps are often observed with the “cold” placement of these materials. Flowable composites and various placement techniques have been developed to help overcome this problem, especially in the deepest parts of our tooth preparations. However, recent evidence is calling this “tried and true” process into question. In this CE webinar, join us to review the “tradition” of composite placement as you and I were taught in dental school and as we investigate a processes that can simplify and improve your long term restorative process.
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As dentists, we are always trying to improve upon our skills to provide a better service and longer lasting product for our patients. Knowing that direct composite resins have many challenges, limitations and difficulties on placement can make our practice life difficult when we have leakage, sensitivity or failures. This CE webinar will discuss some of the current problems with direct composite resin placement techniques and materials and will then provide some solutions on how you can offset some of the shortcomings of your current materials and techniques.
In this second part of the 2 part live panel discussion, Drs. Robert A. Lowe and John C. Comisi from the Medical University of South Carolina, James B. Edwards College of Dental Medicine in Charleston, SC discuss the use of heated composites in direct restorative dentistry. For many years, composite materials have been described as “packable” and “condensable”. Is this actually true? In this segment, the doctors will take a ”deep dive” into the myriad of composite materials and placement techniques and discuss how heated composites can help solve many of the common problems encountered in “every day” practice.
In this 2-part live panel discussion, Drs. Robert A. Lowe and John C. Comisi from the Medical University of South Carolina, James B. Edwards College of Dental Medicine in Charleston, SC discuss the use of heated composites in direct restorative dentistry. For many years, composite materials have been described as “packable” and “condensable”. Is this actually true? Since marginal adaptation and seal is an important component for long-term clinical success, traditional composite placement may not be the best way to achieve this goal. Heated composites may provide the clinician a more predictable way to deliver superior adaptation of the material to the cavity preparation without “condensation. If you are experiencing challenges with your composite restorations, this unique format “Q and A” format will allow you to ask the “professors” directly, as they discuss the clinical benefits and science behind the use of heated composites in restorative dentistry. This is a CE webinar series not to be missed!
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