ForumOnline-Shop

Author Topic: Modern orthodontics, or old school  (Read 6966 times)

Offline Train Tracks

  • Bronce Member
  • **
  • Posts: 32
  • Gender: Male
Re: Modern orthodontics, or old school
« Reply #30 on: 05. November 2019, 04:55:42 AM »
May be taking you a little to seriously but it seems that you would need bite blocks or turbos to stop you from constantly wearing down all that glorious metal!

Offline michaelm

  • Member
  • *
  • Posts: 14
Re: Modern orthodontics, or old school
« Reply #31 on: 15. May 2020, 19:48:02 PM »
Definitely old style. It's just way more embarrassing and they will feel much larger.

Offline surfreak

  • Silver Member
  • ***
  • Posts: 83
  • Gender: Male
Re: Modern orthodontics, or old school
« Reply #32 on: 15. May 2020, 20:39:05 PM »
I will give it a try after my dental checkup in two weeks and will consult an orthodontist.
There are some gaps, I want to get closed and still sometimes sore joints, due to pressing and grinding, while sleeping. So I‘m sure I will find somebody who will help me.
I will choose full metal braces and for sure no invisasomething.
Hopefully with some additions as headgear or similar, for at home.
A herbst would ve a dream, but I can‘t imagine that there will be any reason.
I‘ll let my self surprise.

Offline nyar

  • Bronce Member
  • **
  • Posts: 41
  • Gender: Male
Re: Modern orthodontics, or old school
« Reply #33 on: 17. August 2020, 19:29:54 PM »
I might be in the minority here, but I prefer modern metal brackets (both normal or Damon). I don't dig the full bands look at all, it looks like...a rapper's grillz lmao

Offline bmac26

  • Newbie
  • Posts: 6
  • Gender: Female
Re: Modern orthodontics, or old school
« Reply #34 on: 18. August 2020, 05:46:56 AM »
Definitely old school!

Offline Nameless

  • Bronce Member
  • **
  • Posts: 37
  • Gender: Female
Re: Modern orthodontics, or old school
« Reply #35 on: 18. August 2020, 06:21:18 AM »
For a week? Old school everything simply for the experience of having it. I think I'd be crazy to pass up experiencing something extreme knowing it's not a long term fixture. For an actual treatment? Modern brackets, and any extra appliances would probably need to allow mostly normal lifestyle, though probably still be fixed in place (aka an expander, not a fixed headgear)