Adult Patients

At any Age

Orthodontic treatment is possible at any age. The difference in treating adults is that tooth movement is slower and takes longer to be completed.

Is that worth it?

This is the first question most adults face before considering orthodontic treatment. The answer is: Yes, definitely! Especially if you want to preserve your teeth until old age.
Treatment at adult age does make sense, for example, if some teeth become prone to damage sooner due to misalignments making proper oral hygiene impossible. Another case that may require orthodontic treatment in adulthood is so-called pre-prosthetic preparation, a treatment which provides space for an implant or prepares for the insertion of bridges or crowns. In some more complex cases, treatment is part of orthognatic surgery.
However, orthodontic treatment may also help you to look better by means of minor cosmetic corrections. A good occlusion is a sign of good health.
In any case, a healthy bite is the best foundation for your dental health. Opposite to what you may remember from your childhood, nowadays there is a variety of treatment options available, as well as modern, very discreet appliances that are barely noticeable.
We will certainly find the right treatment option for your permanently beautiful smile.
We are looking forward to meeting you!

We look forward to meeting you!

Fixed, visible braces

  • Ceramic brackets
  • Self-ligating brackets

"invisible" Appliances

  • Removable aligners by Invisalign®
  • Fixed brackets with Lingual Technique (brackets are applied to the lingual side, i.e. the back of the teeth)

We offer decent solutions for adults who seek orthodontic treatment
Inconspicuous ceramic brackets
Modern orthodontic techniques e.g. the invisible appliances by Invisalign® allow a completely inconspicious treatment for adults
Removable braces, which are almost invisible: Invisalign ® Model
Modern orthodontic techniques allow a completely inconspicious treatment for adults
lingual brackets: The metal brackets "disappear" on the back of the tooth