Health and Fitness

What is a lower lingual holding arch?

A lower lingual holding arch can be difficult to explain, but it’s easy to create and apply to your orthodontic treatment plan. To help you understand what this special kind of retainer will do, here’s the definition of a lower lingual holding arch, followed by some examples that show you how it works. Next, discover everything you need to know about creating your own lower lingual holding arch retainer and getting the most out of it during your orthodontic treatment so that you can have an easier time with your teeth moving experience.

An Overview of the lower lingual holding arch

If you’re not familiar with a lower lingual holding arch, you might be surprised to learn that it has been around for more than two decades. The procedure was first used in 1994 and has since become one of our most popular treatments at Noble Dental Group. We want to help you understand what makes it so special and why patients love their results. Here’s everything you need to know about lower lingual holding arches! What are dental veneers?

While there are many different types of cosmetic dentistry available today, dental veneers have always been among some of our favorites because they are remarkably durable and can dramatically transform a smile by covering unsightly gaps or discoloration. A veneer also provides an instant way to lighten teeth as well as straighten them if necessary. There are several reasons why people decide to undergo treatment: To cover cracked or worn enamel
Wanting whiter teeth without bleaching them Wanting new teeth following tooth loss Wanting healthier-looking gums Wanting straighter teeth right away Despite being incredibly effective, some people decide against using traditional veneers due to additional costs associated with crown lengthening procedures that may be needed before placement. The process can also get complicated if you have dental implants or missing front teeth.

Fortunately, we’ve come up with an alternative solution—the lower lingual holding arch! How Does it Work? A lower lingual holding arch works in much of the same way as a traditional veneer but takes things one step further by covering a patient’s existing gums rather than their entire smile. What does it do for your smile and how will it look? You might wonder why anyone would want to undergo treatment when they still have their own natural gum line left in place; after all, doesn’t your smile look fine already? If so, you might want to take another look at yourself smiling in any mirror!

Types of lower lingual holding arches

Arch tubes are one of many ways orthodontists realign teeth. By placing an arch tube over braces, dentists can change how your teeth bite together. Most commonly, they’re used to correct mild to moderate crowding and some anterior open bites (where your top and bottom teeth come together but don’t touch). If you only have a few issues with spacing between your upper front teeth, an arch tube may be all you need for correcting them. There are two types of these holding arches: low and high. The type used will depend on your specific situation.

A low arch does exactly what it sounds like it does—it creates space by moving each tooth back in its respective jaw until a comfortable position is found. A high arch acts similarly, but differs slightly in that it actually moves the roof of your mouth higher and outwards so that more space becomes available. One or both methods can be implement at once or consecutively; either way, most people report no difference in terms of pain felt during treatment and are even please with results afterwards! When you go into your orthodontist appointment for treatment, make sure he or she explains what you should expect beforehand so that there’s no confusion later on when they put those pesky things in!

Possible side effects and complications

When considering possible complications of an orthodontic appliance, it’s important to remember that everyone reacts differently to treatment. Some patients have issues that other patients don’t experience at all and vice versa. That being say, some of most common side effects are describe below: Itching and gum sensitivity can occur when brackets are place on tooth surfaces too close to your gums. This can be minimize by placing appliances as close to your teeth as possible while still having them rest tightly against each other.

In cases where gingival recession is cause by improper torque or inadvertent over-tightening. It will take longer for the tissue to heal than if no trauma had occurred. Discomfort may occur in patients with soft tissues which retract easily (such as those who have fair skin). However, in these situations proper protocol is follow to ensure there are fewer situations like these. The number one way to minimize potential discomfort during treatment is through communication between you and your orthodontist. Let him/her know how you’re feeling regularly! If you’re concerned about something going on during your treatment make sure you’re speaking up! You never want to deal with pain unnecessarily!

Tips to make your treatment easier

If you’re struggling with your retainers, take heart. There are several things you can do to make wearing them easier, even if they’re only temporary. For example, heat can help mold plastic retainers into better fits. As soon as you get them, put your retainer in hot water for a few minutes and. Then place it under something heavy (like another dish) to keep it from cooling off too quickly. If you’re struggling with certain foods or drinks because of your new appliance. Try one of these tips switch to sipping your food through a straw; avoid sticking out your tongue completely; drink through a straw so that nothing can fall on it; eat yogurt (it sticks best).

Of course, many kids also find that switching back and forth between their retainers. Night guards helps lessen any discomfort caused by having both devices in at once. When all else fails, talk to your dentist about switching devices. He may have suggestions based on what he sees when he checks up on you every six months. He might also recommend switching if he notices an improvement in your jaw alignment after two years of treatment. It’s important not just to remember how much you want those pearly whites. But also how much hard work went into getting them!

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