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What does the world cost?

A Happy couple "There is hardly anything in the world that someone cannot make a little worse and sell a little cheaper, and the people who consider price alone are that person's lawful prey.
It is unwise to pay too much, but it is also unwise to pay too little. When you pay too much, you lose a little money, that is all. When you pay too little, you sometimes lose everything because the thing you bought is incapable of doing the thing you bought it to do. The common law of business balance prohibits paying a little and getting a lot... It can't be done.
If you deal with the lowest bidder it is well to add something for the risk you run. And if you do that you will have enough to pay for something better."
John Ruskin - English social reformer (1819 - 1900)

Actual articles

Degudent Multisafe No clasps, please! 4

Degudent Multisafe No clasps, please! 4

Titel_02 These crazy little things … .by Ulrich Heker, Master Dental Technician Where the reduction in dentition consists of more than one tooth, on one side of the jaw, the solution can be difficult, laborious or uncomfortable for the patient. In this article, we report on the possibilities for the treatment of curtailed free end edentulous ridges via removable prosthetics by using key-slides, in particular the ‘Degudent multiSafe Riegelblock’.

Serie Monoreduktor__011

fig 1: DeguDent Multisafe Lock

Multisafe Description

A monoreductor is a one-sided prosthesis which is usually only made for one side of the jaw. This fills in free ends of free end edentulous ridges. The prosthesis is not supported by a tooth at its end; the prosthesis rests on the jaw ridge on onehalf of the jaw fig 2: Showing an asymmetrically shortened dental row in the upper jaw. fig 2: Showing an asymmetrically shortened dental row in
A telescope implant treatment

A telescope implant treatment

by Ulrich Heker DTM, published by http://www.dta-uk.org

Or “When black OR white are not the only solutions”

As a dentist, you are often faced with situations where black or white, prosthesis or implant, are not the only options. This is a case study of a telescope implant treatment (Kennedy Class 1) in the upper jaw of a female patient. Ulrich Heker (Master Dental Technician) describes the treatment of a UK patient with a completely detachable prosthesis based on telescopic implants, combining the best of both technologies to provide an optimal solution for the client, at a reasonable cost.

Case history

The patient presented a unique challenge for the dentist. The 55 year old female had worn a classical gold/gold telescope prosthesis for many years. The original elegant work had evolved over the years through repeated extensions and relining. Finally, with a base completely covering the palate, it had mutated into a full denture. The patient did
A perfect smile with telescopes !

A perfect smile with telescopes !


A perfect smile with telescopes.

Something that dentist, dental technicians and most importantly  the patients aspire to. AuthorIn this Blog we will  discuss all the Pros and Cons of the wonderful technique of precision milling with you, the dentists, dental technicians and, last but not least you, the patients, who will have a perfect smile at the end. Hello my name is Ulrich Heker. I am the owner manager of Teeth Are Us, a German dental laboratory based in Essen, Germany close to the river Ruhr. We have been providing Germany, the UK and Ireland with high quality precision-milled dentures since 2007.  I also write numerous articles on implants, telescopes and individual attachments, my favourite topics. Precision milling is  a special aspect of dental technique which predominantly is used in Germany.

Our objective

is to fit prosthetics to your individual patients and their personality. We therefore do not limit ourselves just to precision dental technologies such as telescopes and individual attachments with or without implants. In
Telescopes – Precision dental  2

Telescopes – Precision dental 2

Fig. 3 Copies Telescope prosthesis or double crowns are a proven option for the prosthetic treatment of dramatically reduced dentition. However, the production of such a prosthesis places higher demands on the dental practitioner and the technical laboratory involved.
A telescopic crown always comprises two parts:
  • 1. The primary crown, or coping, which is permanently fixed in the mouth to anchor teeth, and is preferably made from a suitable gold alloy; and
  • 2. The mounted, removable telescopic crown orsecondary crown attached to the prosthesis and made of the same alloy material.

History of telescopes

Ttelescope procedure was first described in 1886 by R Walter Starr and, later, by Goslee and Peeso. Telescope or double crowns thus have their origins in America and not Germany, as the common term ‘German Crown’ might suggest. In Germany, Häupl was one of the pioneers (1929 onwards), as were his pupils Böttger and Rehm, who laid the foundations for the telescope method that remains almost unchanged to