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Oral Surgery

Extraction of Enclosed and Semi-Enclosed Third Molars (wisdom teeth)

The extraction of enclosed and semi-enclosed teeth is quite common at ages 18 to 40 years. A tooth may not have blocked the oral cavity at all, so we call it enclosed or it may have partially stopped, so we call it semi-enclosed. In both cases, it can cause various problems and affect the gums, adjacent teeth or even the jaw bone. These teeth are extracted under local anesthesia at the dental clinic, it's a painless surgical operation, lasting about 45 minutes.

Specifically for enclosed canines, we follow the protocol of "surgical revelation and orthodontic orientation" where after we discover the canine and with the cooperation of the orthodontist, the canine ascends to the oral cavity.


Apicoectomy is the endodontic surgery performed on the articular part of the root of a tooth to remove it along with the pathological tissues. Sometimes and even though the endodontic treatment has been successfully completed, inflammation at the root tip may persist without receding. In this case, and in order to keep the tooth in the barrier, after the endodontic treatment, we move at the surgical removal of the endodontic the culprit tooth and the pathological tissue around it.

Dental Cysts Removal

Cysts are pathological cavities that are found in hard or soft tissues. The cysts found in the jaw bone gradually increase in size, destroying it. Many times the presence of cysts is asymptomatic and their location is determined by random X-ray examination. Most of the time the cysts develop because of a tooth with necrotic pulp chamber due to dental trauma, caries, irreversible pulpitis or even periodontal disease. The healing process involves first treating the culprit tooth and then surgically removing of the cyst. In large cysts, treatment involves opening it to begin to decrease in size and in a second time its surgical removal.

Bone Ρemodeling

Bone regeneration is a modern biological method that allows us to repair damaged jaw bone. The causes of this disaster vary and can be chronic inflammation, the presence of a cyst or more often the premature loss of a tooth. In this case, after a tooth loss, a complex bone resorption process is started, both at height and width, which is faster in the first few months. The result is that the jaw bone is reduced to such an extent that it is difficult to place dental implants. With a focus on functional stability, long-term tissue health and aesthetics, we place bone grafts at the site of absorption, thereby achieving deficit repair. With the application of innovative implantation protocols as well as modern biomaterials such as PRF-CGF, it is possible to place the implants at the same time as the bone graft.