Full Mouth Reconstruction – Cleveland, OH

Breathe New Life into Your Smile

Portrait of beautiful older woman with nice teeth

Do you struggle with multiple or complex oral health issues that are adversely affecting your quality of life? If so, you can rest assured that Dr. Csok and our Cleveland team understand your situation and want to help. We may recommend that you undergo full mouth reconstruction, which is a customized restorative treatment plan that can breathe new life into your smile. Read on below to learn more about this service, and then get in touch with us when you are ready to request a consultation.

Why Choose Dental & Cosmetic Solutions for Full Mouth Reconstruction?

  • Highly Skilled Dentist & Team
  • Sedation Available for Patient Comfort
  • Durable, Functional, and Beautiful Restorations

Is Full Mouth Reconstruction Right for Me?

Mature woman talking to dental team member

Full mouth reconstruction is a suitable service for patients who are struggling with multiple or complex dental health issues. If you struggle to smile with confidence or eat easily, you may benefit from full mouth reconstruction. That is true even if you have had poor oral health for many years or have made decisions in the past that contributed to your current situation. You can expect us to address your situation with the greatest empathy and no judgement. Rest assured that it is possible to bounce back from almost any dental problem and enjoy improved oral function and a heightened overall quality of life.

The Full Mouth Reconstruction Process

Happy senior woman in dental treatment chair

To get started on the full mouth reconstruction process, you should visit our team for a consultation. We will examine your mouth, take some X-rays, and ask you about your goals for treatment. From there, we will be able to start designing your customized treatment plan.

Multiple procedures may be part of your full mouth reconstruction, including:

  • Gum disease treatment to rid your mouth of dangerous infections.
  • Tooth replacement, such as dental implants or dentures, to fill in gaps in your smile.
  • Crowns, fillings, or other restorations to renew the strength, function, and appearance of damaged teeth.
  • Invisalign or other forms of orthodontia to address dental misalignment.
  • Cosmetic services to put the finishing touches on your new smile.

Understanding the Cost of Full Mouth Reconstruction

Smiling older man in dental treatment chair

The cost of full mouth reconstruction varies from case to case. It depends largely on which specific procedures we recommend for you, as well as the details of each of those procedures. During your consultation, we can discuss the financial details of your care and help you to understand your payment options. We accept many different insurance plans, and we can help you file all necessary claims. We also offer low-interest financing through CareCredit and even have an in-house membership plan that offers reduced fees for many services. We want to help you afford a stronger, healthier, and more confident smile!

Full Mouth Reconstruction FAQs

Mature woman with curious expression on her face

Dr. Csok and our team would love to help you regain optimal oral health and function via full mouth reconstruction. Before you book an appointment, though, you may be eager to learn more about the road ahead. Below, you will find answers to some FAQs about this type of treatment. If your specific questions are not included here, simply give us a call. We will be happy to speak with you!

How Long Does Full Mouth Reconstruction Take?

The timeline for full mouth reconstruction varies from patient to patient. It depends largely on which procedures you undergo. For example, some services, such as dental crowns, take a couple of weeks to complete, while other services require just a single appointment. However, certain procedures, such as dental implants or Invisalign, require a months-long commitment.

During your consultation, we might be able to estimate how long it will take to complete your full mouth reconstruction. Whenever possible, we perform multiple treatments simultaneously in order to be as efficient as possible.

How Long Will My Full Mouth Reconstruction Results Last?

Many restorative treatments provide durable results that can last for a long time. For example, dental implants may last for decades (perhaps even a whole lifetime), whereas crowns often endure for well over 10 years.

The longevity of your new smile depends at least partially on you. You can protect your results by sticking to some good habits. For example, you should:

  • Avoid the use of cigarettes and other tobacco products.
  • Maintain a thorough oral hygiene routine.
  • Visit our office twice a year for checkups and cleanings.
  • Consume a balanced, nutrient-rich diet.
  • Wear a mouthguard when appropriate to reduce the risk of oral injuries.

Does Getting a Full Mouth Reconstruction Hurt?

When you undergo a procedure in our office, you can expect us to do everything in our power to make you comfortable. For example, we may numb your mouth and administer sedation. After any local anesthesia and sedation wear off, though, you may experience some discomfort. Swelling, intermittent bleeding, and pain may all occur during the recovery process.

You can keep your discomfort to a minimum by following our posttreatment instructions. For example, you may need to take pain medication, get plenty of rest, and eat a modified diet. As long as you implement proper precautions, it is very likely that within a week or two, you will be back to feeling normal.

Can I Get a Full Mouth Reconstruction if I Smoke?

Smoking is one of the worst things you can do for your oral and overall health, and it can slow down your recovery after invasive oral procedures. Therefore, we strongly recommend that you make every effort to kick the habit. Your primary care practitioner may be able to help you with this.

With that being said, it is important to note that candidacy for full mouth reconstruction is determined on a case-by-case basis. Smoking is not an automatic contraindication for treatment. It is just one of many factors that we will consider when we are designing your treatment plan.