Say goodbye to the days of gagging on trays of gooey impression material during a dental impression. We have installed the innovative new TRIOS 4 Intraoral Scanner that quickly and comfortably takes three-dimensional, full-color digital impressions of teeth, gums, oral structures, existing dentures, and implants in record time. This small handheld device is placed in a patient’s mouth to retrieve computer-accurate images (radiation-free photos) that can be viewed immediately—by both patient and doctor—on a screen in our office.
Thanks to cutting-edge technology, we are able to easily create dental impressions that can be used to design and produce effective surgical guides and restorations, track gingival changes, and create mockups. Digital impressions gathered by Trios are used for the same procedures as traditional dental impressions, including:
Patients and doctors prefer the immediate, hassle-free perks of Trios digital scanning as compared to the traditional way of retrieving dental impressions. Check out the following advantages of using a Trios Intraoral Scanner.
Our Trios not only provides detailed scans of the oral structures that help our doctor in his planning and operative procedures but the images are used to explain various dental procedures and processes to our patients—not commonly accessible via conventional impressions—educating them more extensively on the details of their oral health and proposed treatments while minimizing visits and maximizing consultation time.
Customizing treatment and making decisions according to your particular case is our specialty. The Trios Intraoral Scanner allows Dr. Russell to see the structures of your jaw, teeth, and surrounding tissue, ensuring proper placement of the restorations and minimizing the risk of unexpected complications.
The Trios Intraoral Scanner is the safest method for gathering images available today. The device is smaller than the traditional trays, making the intraoral scanner an excellent option for those with severe gagging reflexes. What’s more, the process entails taking pictures, not x-rays, which involves no radiation.