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Dental treatment Hungary

Dental Treatment Hungary

Hungary is a Central European country, northwest of Romania, with a population of approximately ten million people. Hungary is a parliamentary democracy and became a member of the EU in 2004.

Hungary’s capital is Budapest, which lies on the Danube running through Germany, Austria, Slovakia, Romania and Bulgaria. The Forint (HUF) is the Hungarian currency. The rate commonly used for credit card transactions is the mid-market rate set out by the Budapest national bank.

Like Turkey & Istanbul, Hungary and Budapest are well-known in Great Britain for their dental implant clinics and low dental implant costs. That’s why UK dentists often attend dental seminars and exhibitions in Budapest, Hungary and work in close dental relationships.

5 thoughts on “Dental treatment Hungary”

  1. Hi
    I am a woman of 47 with significant number of filled teeth, both front teeth extracted in December 2010 and insufficient bone to provide an implant without bone grafting. I have not had good mouth hygiene in the past but have avoided gum disease, and the reason I needed to have the teeth extracted was due to an injury I had at 15 years old when my roots were cracked and the teeth flooded with dentine. Despite this my teeth were fine, no abscess or toothache, but my dentist was concerned that they were insecure and advised me to plan for treatment. After so long there wasnt any bone above those teeth, nor an obvious canal in either tooth.
    I had investigative root canal surgery which failed to find any canals large enough to fill so the specialist surgeon had to advise loss of the teeth asap as his surgery had further weakened the teeth. The bone graft prognosis isnt good according to another specialist whose report I have, probably due to my history of mouth hygiene, certainly I fear the thought that forgetting to brush my teeth could lead to bone infection.
    Now I have a denture “flipper” while my gums heal which prevents me eating or enjoying solid food, and I am miserable and cant enjoy meeting friends for a meal etc. My dentist says I will get used to it, but he means they willl get used to me with a denture.
    Have you any thoughts on my position?

    • Dear Patricia,
      From the sounds of it, a bone graft is your best way forward if you don’t want to suffer the discomfort of having a denture for the rest of your life. A typical treatment plan and quote for this type of situation would be:

      Visit 1: (overnight stay) Free consultation and OPG x-ray, then a bone graft (typically £300-£800 depending on the extent of the work involved). You can continue to wear your denture during the healing process.
      Visit 2: (overnight stay) 3 months later. Dental implants x 2 (£397 x 2) Temporary bridge fitted and healing caps at no extra charge.
      Visit 3: (one day stay) 2 months later. Dental abutments fitted. (2 x £197) and impressions made for the final bridgework.
      Visit 4: (overnight stay) 2 months later. Final bridgework fitted (4 x £297). Throw away the denture and be proud of your new smile and the fact that you can eat normally again!

      There are no hidden or extra costs involved.

      Does that help?


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