Prosthetic Treatment

 Top quality, durability, precision, meticulousness, and perfect aesthetics!

Prosthetic treatment refers to the restoration of impaired dental tissues that re-establishes the occlusal function and brings back a smile and facial aesthetics.

The treatment starts with careful planning and assessment of the entire stomatognathic system. Considering concerns of a patient as well as the existing situation of the teeth and jaws, the most suitable individual treatment plan is devised, discussing its stages with the patient and suggesting possible treatment alternatives.

Prosthetic treatment is the final stage of the entire process of dental treatment. It ensures the stability and durability of treatment results and is performed following the therapeutic, endodontic, surgical, periodontal or orthodontic stages of treatment.

Before the start of prosthetic treatment at the Clinic, laboratory dental technicians prepare the visualisation — the plan — of the future result. The dental form and anatomy are recreated from wax. Then, with the help of special kappa, the mould is transferred onto the teeth of the patient to assess the form of the new restorations, nuances of the future smile and phonetics. Patients can feel safe knowing the expected result.

Cases complex in terms of planning and production are sent to the German laboratory.

Dental tissues are recreated using inlays, onlays, veneers, partial and full crowns. The current techniques provide for minimally invasive procedures that allow maintaining healthy dental tissues. In some cases, such as correction of the form, colour or aesthetics of the front teeth or recreation of the worn-off dental tissues and restoration of the chewing function of the lateral teeth, prosthetic treatment can be done without the preparation of dental tissues.

We aim for the top quality that would last for years!


Patients who want to enjoy a perfect and dazzling smile can be suggested the most aesthetic solution — veneers.

It is not in all cases that fillings achieve the maximum of aesthetics and sufficient strengths. In such cases, veneers are the best choice.

Veneers are considered an aesthetic prosthesis that is not minimally invasive but also conservative in terms of healthy dental tissues. These are multilayered and translucent porcelain plates of up to 0.4 mm in thickness, which are fixed to the especially prepared surface of a tooth that might not even require additional preparation using a drill. Veneers are recommended for patients who desire for better aesthetics of teeth. This method is used to correct dental form and colour, reconstruct worn-off or chipped teeth, or to close small gaps. Veneers are produced for each individual patient, which requires careful advanced planning of the function and aesthetics. A wax mould of future restorations is made in the laboratory and tested in the mouth of the patient. Veneers are well tolerated, have a lesser degree of wear compared to filling materials, do not experience any change in colour or lustre in time, and collect no plaque.

Veneers will suit everyone who wants to enjoy their dazzling smile!


Onlays and inlays are micro-prostheses made from ceramics by dental technicians in a laboratory.

Once the surface of a tooth is affected to a certain degree, its restoration by filling may be no longer effective as the required strength of the tooth can be no longer achieved. Filling of extensive defects can face difficulties in terms of the restoration of the correct occlusal surface and interdental space anatomy. Besides, some years later, a large filling inevitably changes its form by shrinking, and micro-cracks open between the tooth and the filling. In this case, the best choice is to restore the lost tooth tissues using restorations from ceramics.

Lesions of the occlusal surface in areas of grooves and pits are restored using inlays and onlays. Usually, the full occlusal surface is covered as well as the contact surfaces if the latter have lesions. This method is conservative in terms of dental tissues.

A good quality restoration strengthens and protects a tooth, restores the natural dental anatomy as well as elastic and precise contacts with the surrounding and antagonistic teeth. It is also resistant to wear, does not change colour, looks well in the mouth of a patient and serves for a long time!


In the case of extensive loss of dental tissues, the best decision is to restore the tooth using a crown. This is a shell that has a natural appearance of a tooth in terms of its size, form and colour. It fully encapsulates the affected tooth, this way ensuring its strengths, resistance to masticatory force, and aesthetics. Before the crown is mounted, the tooth must be prepared depending on the clinical situation, i.e. roots must be treated, tissues affected by carries must be cleaned, restored, and polished and the impression for the crown must be taken for the laboratory in order to make a precise prosthesis.   A temporary plastic crown is always made at once to support the occlusal height, contour of gums, and ensures comfort while the permanent restoration is in production. The finished permanent crown is fixed to the tooth using special cement.

In case one or two teeth are missing, and implantation is refused, a bridge prosthesis may be produced, mounting it on prepared neighbouring teeth.

Crowns can be produced from metal-free ceramics, zirconium or metal. Teeth with crowns appear natural, do not stand out among other teeth, function well and are sufficiently robust to withstand masticatory load.

Crowns on implants can be screwed on or cemented. They are produced by milling each individual abutment made of nickel or titanium.


These prostheses are offered to patients that have no teeth. Making the plates, a plastic base that imitates gums is provided with plastic teeth. The prosthesis is placed on gums of the patient and holds in place due to the suction effect. Unfortunately, such prostheses can only restore half of the former chewing effectiveness. As plastic covers the palate and gums, it is harder to feel food flavours. Besides, the plates lead to jawbone resorption, which makes the prosthesis instable. For better fixation of the plate, a couple of implants may be offered to make the dentures stable and more comfortable.

As a temporary solution, elastic dentures are recommended that fill the gaps left by missing teeth for the time of healing after surgical interventions.


Bugel prostheses are suggested in case a number of teeth a lost or there is no possibility to place implants. These dentures restore the chewing function rather well; besides, they do not interfere with speech and can be easily gotten used to. These dentures can only be offered if a number of own teeth are still available. Partial removable dentures are produced by casting, have a thin metal frame and individually modelled metal hooks or special locks.  Currently, the nearly-perfect dental implantology means that removable dentures are becoming less frequent.

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