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Composite bonding involves the careful shaping of a tooth-coloured resin to eliminate imperfections, such as chips or cracks or small gaps. The process involves applying and moulding dental composite there is no drilling or altering of your natural tooth so it is completely reversible.
Composite bonding is also convenient as it is usually done in 1-2 visits.
We recommend considering some teeth whitening before the composite bonding depending on the shade you are wanting your teeth. The results are aesthetically pleasing and virtually unnoticeable to others
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Here are answers to the most popular questions we get from patients interested in getting Composite Bonding:
Does composite bonding hurt?
No. It's painless, which means we don't need to use any general anaesthetic or numbing solution, but also there's no permanent alteration to the natural tooth.
How long does composite bonding last?
Given that you're looking at shelling out for your bonding, you'll be happy to know that this procedure does last for a decent chunk of time. Composite bonding lasts around five years on average. The resin can break because the material isn't as strong as your teeth, become worn down by eating, and can suffer staining. It's a truly non-invasive procedure though, so can be replaced once the resin has lost effectiveness.
Who is composite bonding recommended for?
Composite bonding is perfect for those who have minor cosmetic issues and would like to opt for something that's non-invasive nor permanent.
Does bonding ruin your teeth?
Bonding does not ruin your teeth, it doesn't really affect the natural tooth at all. It's just a material that sits on top of the tooth, so doesn't cause any damage to the native structure - or the even the all-important enamel
Does composite bonding break easily?
Unlike porcelain veneers, composite bonding does not break or it is very rare for it come off in the same way as with porcelain veneers. Composite bonding can chip for a variety of reasons with biting and chewing on hard food being the most common reasons or grinding and clenching teeth.
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Thursday: 8am - 6pm
Friday: 8am - 6pm