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Video Details
The Magnetic Mallet and its Use in Daily Practice - Clinical Perspective

Description:
In our implant daily practice we often have to deal with conservative root’s extractions, thin crestal bone and poor quality alveolar bone, especially in the posterior areas where it is often necessary to increase the height of the residual bone after dental loss. We know many techniques to manage those situations, like guided bone regeneration with resorbable and non resorbable membranes, block bone grafts, cortical lamina with autogenous bone, crestal and lateral sinus lift, horizontal and vertical split ridge techniques. To perform the split crest technique and the crestal sinus lift we have used during the years many kind of osteotomes and bone expanders with manual hammers with great results in terms of quality and quantity amount of bone achieved with these techniques, and especially better morbidity during the healing period and the necessary costs in time and money for the patients. The aim of this lecture is to analyze the use of an osteotome technique that I perform using a machine that is more precise than the traditional manual mallet, that you can manage using both hands. The magnetic mallet has several tips of different shapes and diameters to manage the native bone and to move it apically and around the implant. The Magnet Mallet is a device based on a EU/US patent of invention in oral surgery. It uses magnetism to generate a very important acceleration of the osteotomes that maximizes the forces applied to the bone (making the procedure fast and efficient) and in the meantime minimizes the inertia and discomfort for the patient. Such speed doesn’t cause any bone heating therefore irrigation water is not needed.

Date Added:
8/29/2019

Author(s):

Fabio Manuel Filannino, DDS Fabio Manuel Filannino, DDS

Dr. Fabio Manuel Filannino


    Professional Experience:

  • 1998: Dentist at Dental Department and the Italian Navy - Lo...
    [read more]


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Online Videos / Surgery / Other Surgical / The Magnetic Mallet and its Use in Daily Practice - Clinical Perspective




Questions & Comments
Fabio Manuel Filannino - (9/1/2019 4:44 PM)

Thank you Dr Salama, I’m glad you found it interesting. The device has many potentials beside what already has in the daily practice. To answer to Haitham: a conical Implant and under preparation of the site is what we do to achieve primary stability and perform one stage surgery the most of the cases. So you decide following the insertion torque and the correct 3D position of the fixture according to the literature, based on what is the amount of the native bone you deal with. Thank you

Maurice Salama - (8/31/2019 2:26 PM)

Extremely Scientific and Clinically based presentation. I have recently had the opportunity to add this device into my clinical practice and have been impressed with the many opportunities to institute these concepts on a daily basis. Well done. Dr. Salama

Haitham Menim - (8/31/2019 9:09 AM)

how you u can be sure your implant will not be (sucked in)the sinus ? When you decide to stop your implant inestion following magnatic mallet sinus elevation? thanks

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