Implant treatment simply consists of placing screws that will act as a tooth root in the jawbone in the tooth-deficient area and placing appropriate coatings on them. In cases where the patient has no teeth, they are a very good solution with fixed prostheses or as a support for removable prostheses.

Tooth deficiency does not only prevent the patient from getting proper nutrition, but it also can cause deterioration in the patient's speech and aesthetics, and even resulting in social restrictions.

With the implant treatments applied in today's dentistry, these deficiencies can be solved easily and irreversibly.

There are several methods used in this process. The method to be applied is planned by the physician according to the patient's health status, the condition of the bone and gingival tissue in the area to be applied, the patient's aesthetics, expectations and budget.

Along with the developing techniques, the most used implant treatments have been the immediate treatments. In these treatments, implants are placed following tooth extraction and the procedure is completed on the same day with a temporary prosthesis that the patient can use. After an appropriate waiting period, a permanent restoration is made and thus a treatment process in which the person always has teeth is completed.

Another working method is the applications without stitches and without the need for even measurements that do not need any surgical incision in the mouth with the help of a guide prepared in advance.

In the classical method, after the implants are placed in the mouth, they are closed with sutures and after a 6 to 8-week healing period, permanent prostheses are made to finish the process.

Implant treatment provides superiority over other treatment options because it does not require cutting the other teeth around, it is long-lasting, and is more aesthetic and functional.

Situations that may pose an obstacle in implant treatment planning include systemic diseases of the patient (such as heart disease, hypertension, diabetes), oral hygiene of the patient (especially heavy smoking), anatomical obstacles in the operation area (such as bone deficiency, position of anatomical structures).