Box Technic

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IntroductionWhat is box?

In the field of maxillofacial surgery, Box Technology is a relatively new innovation. It is a method that was initially introduced in 2008 and can be applied when bone loss happens in both horizontal and vertical planes. In other words, it is a method that can be used when a region of the jawbone becomes shorter and thinner overall following a tooth extraction or dental implant. In the box technology, the plates that make up the box’s walls around the jaw have the same structure as the PDLLA that was once used to repair jawbone fractures and may eventually melt completely.

How is it administered?

With this method, a tiny box made of thin plates that can melt on the patient’s jawbone is created. Following that, bone graft is placed within the box, and gum is applied to the box’s top surface (gingiva). Dental implants are implemented with the second surgical intervention, and following the implantation, implant-supported dental prostheses are created, if the procedure was carried out to create space within the jawbone for dental implantation.

Whom is it administered?

The Box Technology is used in patients who have already undergone dental implantation and have bone loss around the implant for a variety of causes, as well as in individuals at whom the bone tissue needs to be produced again to provide an aesthetic result, particularly in the anterior region.

Advantages & Time

The benefits of the Box Technology include the ability to treat patients with severe bone resorption without removing the necessary bone from another part of the body, the avoidance of using any tools or equipment to increase bone tissue, the potential to regrow bone tissue in defects caused by infection around the patient’s available implants in the mouth, and the predictable and safe results that may be attained when the Box is used. The amount of bone graft used, the patient’s systemic condition, and the area to which the treatment is administered all affect how long the procedure takes. It should be noted, nevertheless, that it could take at least six months for the body’s plates to disintegrate and disappear. The bone in the area heals and fuses about 6 to 8 months following the initial surgical procedure.

Treatment Summary

Of Transactions


Processing Time

2 hours

Anesthesia Method

Local / General

Sensitivity Process

1 week

Return to Work

1 day after

Full Recovery Process

1 week

Persistence of Results


Eating - Drinking

2 hours later


Zirconium Coating 400+
Root Treatment 250+
Bleaching 90+
Filling 450+


Zirconium Crowns 1.400+
Laminated Veneer 350+
Bleaching 100+
Filling 250+


Zirconium Crowns 2.500+
Root Treatment 2.000+
Bleaching 300+
Filling 1.400+


Detertraj 1.440+
Küretaj 7.650+
Flap Operation 650+
Gum Inflammation 450+