Dentists offering dental inlay placements

Dental Inlay

Dentists offering dental inlay placements

What is an Inlay? An inlay is a form of tooth filling that dentists use to treat those cases of tooth decay that are too severe for mere dental fillings, yet not quite severe enough for root canals and dental crowns.  To successfully place an inlay , a dentist has to first carefully remove the decayed part of a tooth...
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Insurances: Dentist of Choice , Private Practice

Address:

Graben 31,Top 11

1010 Vienna

Austria


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Istvan Joo

Mathias Steyrer

Dr. med. dent

Insurances: SVS , KFA , Dentist of Choice , Private Practice

Address:

Schönbrunner Straße 148

1120 Vienna

Austria


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Alireza Emami Nouri

Dr.med.dent., Msc

Insurances: ÖGK , SVS , VA , PVA , BVAEB , KFA , Private Practice

Address:

Burggasse 105/2

1070 Vienna

Austria


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Alireza Emami Nouri

Dimitar Raynov

Dr.Dent.Med.

Insurances: Dentist of Choice , Private Practice

Address:

Wien 1230 Draschestraße 31, Top 3

1230 Vienna

Austria


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Dimitar Raynov

Katalin Martyan

Medic.Dent., MSc

Insurances: SVS , KFA , Dentist of Choice , Private Practice

Address:

Leonard-Bernstein Straße 8/1/EG6

1220 Vienna

Austria


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Katalin Martyan

Svitlana Pokornik

Dr.Dent.Med.

Insurances: Private Practice

Address:

Rögergasse 32

1090 Vienna

Austria


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Insurances: ÖGK , SVS , PVA , BVAEB , KFA , Dentist of Choice , Private Practice

Address:

Lorystraße 89/2/1

1110 Vienna

Austria


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Syuzan Firat

Jaroslav Wilson

Dr. Med. Dent.

Insurances: Dentist of Choice , Private Practice

Address:

Karl-Popper-Str. 8 / 3 Stock

1100 Vienna

Austria


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Jaroslav Wilson

Melanie Paulmayer

Dr. med. dent.

Insurances: All Insurances , ÖGK , SVS , VA , PVA , BVAEB , KFA , Private Practice

Address:

Kirchstetterngasse 49/2

1160 Vienna

Austria


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Melanie Paulmayer

Insurances: All Insurances , ÖGK , SVS , VA , PVA , BVAEB , KFA , Private Practice

Address:

Mariahilferstrasse 81/1/9

1060 Vienna

Austria


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Diana POPESCU

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What is an Inlay?

An inlay is a form of tooth filling that dentists use to treat those cases of tooth decay that are too severe for mere dental fillings, yet not quite severe enough for root canals and dental crowns. 

To successfully place an inlay, a dentist has to first carefully remove the decayed part of a tooth and, if applicable, the broken filling. Afterwards, the medical professional takes an imprint of the cleaned-out cavity and sends it to a dental lab for the manufacture of a custom-made inlay. A modern alternative to this approach is the so-called Cerec method which involves a dentist thoroughly filming a decaying tooth with a special camera and then using the digital images to design a tailor-made inlay on a computer. As a next step, the dentist shapes the inlay out of a porcelain-block right there in his practice without having to rely on a dental lab. The final step of the inlay placement process is attaching the inlay onto the treated tooth itself (depending on the material used for the inlay, it is either cemented or glued to the tooth).

Nowadays, dentists and patients can choose from a wide variety of inlay types that are each made from different materials:

Gold Inlay – Even nowadays, many dentists put their trust into gold as the best material for inlays. The perhaps greatest advantages of gold are its longevity and durability (roughly 20 to 30 years) and its tolerability. Also, gold is highly resistant to even the strongest chewing pressure and is a very good option for repairing damage located on the side of a tooth. The most prominent drawbacks of gold inlays are the fact that they are easily noticeable (due to their visible color) and that they increase a treated tooth’s sensitivity to temperature changes.    

Ceramic Inlay – This type of inlay is used fairly frequently due to its solid longevity and durability for up to 15 years. The two most prominent advantages of these inlays are their inconspicuous color, which can blend in seamlessly with surrounding teeth, and their ability to significantly reduce a treated tooth’s sensitivity to temperature changes. A few important drawbacks of ceramic inlays are their lower resistance to pressure (compared to gold inlays) and the fact that fissures between the inlay and the tooth edge may form over time and compromise the structure of the treated tooth. On top of that, a ceramic inlay is harder than the dental enamel of adjacent teeth and may therefore potentially lead to damages to other healthy teeth.

Composite Inlay – This inlay version is more cost-efficient than those made of gold or ceramic but also has a more limited use potential that is restricted to smaller cavities. Though a composite inlay can blend in with the color of adjacent teeth seamlessly, its white color may wear off over time. Additionally, this inlay type has the lowest longevity and durability (estimated at 4-6 years).

Galvano Inlay – A galvano inlay is made of a mixture between gold and ceramic material. The most prominent advantages of this inlay type are its solid longevity and durability (10-15 years) and the fact that it rarely allows for the formation of fissures between the inlay itself and the edges of the tooth to which it is attached. Conversely, the main drawbacks of a galvano inlay are its increased potential to crack under pressure and its visible golden edge right above the gum line. 

When do I need an Inlay?

Generally, dentists recommend the use of inlays whenever a tooth is damaged by caries to a degree that cannot reliably be repaired via a conventional tooth filling. Additionally, inlays are among the best and most reliable treatment options for damage on the side of a tooth. 

How much does an Inlay cost?

The costs of an inlay can vary from patient to patient and depend heavily on the size, material, and location of the inlay and the treated tooth. Nevertheless, the following pricing guidelines can provide a solid cost estimates to interested patients:
  • Gold Inlay: EUR 250 - 500
  • Ceramic Inlay: EUR 300 - 700
  • Composite Inlay: EUR 40 – 160
  • Galvano Inlay: EUR 300 - 700
In general, governmental insurers do not cover inlays and, at most, pay limited reimbursement amounts similar to those for simple amalgam tooth fillings. For patients with private insurance the exact amounts of their out-of-pocket costs (if they have to cover any) depend on the specific terms outlined in their individual insurance contracts. 

We hope that you found this primer helpful and invite you to take a look at our related blog post for more information.

All the Best & see you soon, Ace!


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