A dental veneer is a periodontal procedure that involves gluing a thin ceramic film to the front teeth (incisors, canines, and premolars) to improve their cosmetic look. Veneers are not used on posterior teeth; instead, an Inlay, Onlay, or Overlay is used. Dentists favor veneers because they retain the natural integrity of the teeth, whereas tooth whitening or scaling might forcefully modify the enamel. They correct tooth color and form, as well as malposition (overlapping, spacing). In a nutshell, dental veneers are unrivaled in terms of dental aesthetics.
Why should you get a dental veneer?
Aside from its undeniable cosmetic value, dental veneers may address a variety of dental issues, including discolored or stained teeth, deteriorating natural enamel, partially or completely fractured teeth, replacement of an old damaged or greyed-out ceramic-metallic veneer, and giving your front teeth a lovely natural form. The veneer also helps you to achieve better tooth alignment and is a more practical and less weighty alternative to crowns, which require a greater tooth size. Veneers are also more appealing than Invisalign, an orthodontic procedure that is
less expensive but less comfortable to wear: as the name
implies, Invisalign is an invisible device used to address tooth alignment, spacing, and overlapping. However, it
must be removed when eating and requires time-consuming upkeep. Furthermore, you will only be allowed to drink water when wearing Invisalign.
Dental veneers may be fitted to practically any dentition and are smaller in size than crowns. Most significant, they have a lifespan of up to 20 years.
Veneers, on the other hand, may be contraindicated in some circumstances. In the event of bruxism, veneers slightly extend the teeth and might increase the friction. A crown or an implant is preferable for a tooth that lacks nerves, is poly-caried, or is severely injured. A veneer is also not advised in situations of periodontal disease or inadequate enamel. Finally, veneers are not appropriate for people who have poor dental hygiene or a diet that is very sugary or acidic (especially sweetened soft drinks).
How much does cost a dental veneer?
Prices vary depending on the material and brand used, the complexity of the implantation, your aesthetic preferences, and the margin employed by each dental clinic, especially because the prosthetic act, unlike other dental procedures such as cavity treatment, is not subject to a predetermined price. As a result, it is critical to get an estimate that includes all of these details.