100% PURE BONE MINERAL
cerabone® is a 100% pure bone mineral of bovine origin manufactured by a unique 1200°C production process. It has been successfully applied in more than 1 Million patients in regenerative dentistry and has been in use for more than 15 years in various medical applications (e.g. craniofacial surgery, oncology and hand and spine surgery).
The sophisticated processing of the bovine bone removes all organic components resulting in a bone mineral with exceptional purity . In addition, potential infectious agents such as bacteria, viruses and prions are removed through the high temperature treatment . Both product and production process are fulfilling applicable national and international regulatory and safety requirements for bovine bone grafts including ISO 22422-1, ISO 22442-2 and ISO 22442-3.
– 100% pure natural bone mineral
– Human-like bone structure
– Rough, hydrophilic surface
– Ultimate volume stability
– Easy handling
– cerabone® product brochure
– cerabone® INSIDE
– FAQ cerabone®
– cerabone® Literature list
– Clinical Study / science flash cerabone® Panagiotou
– Clinical Study / science flash cerabone® Riachi
– Patient information bone augmentation with biomaterials
– Patient information socket preservation
– botiss product portfolio
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Generally, the high stability of cerabone® makes it the ideal choice in cases where long-term stability is important.
IMPLANTOLOGY, PERIODONTOLOGY AND ORAL AND CMF SURGERY
– Sinus lift
– Horizontal and vertical augmentation
– Ridge preservation
– Peri-implant defects
– Socket preservation
– Bone defect augmentation
– Periodontal intrabony defects
– Furcation defects (class I and II)
1 Tadic, D. and Epple, M. (2004), “A thorough physicochemical characterisation of 14 calcium phosphate-based bone substitution materials in comparison to natural bone”, Biomaterials, Vol. 25 No. 6, pp. 987–994.
2 Brown, P., Rau, E.H., Johnson, B.K., Bacote, A.E., Gibbs, C.J. and Gajdusek, D.C. (2000), New studies on the heat resistance of hamster-adapted scrapie agent: threshold survival after ashing at 600 degrees C suggests an inorganic template of replication, PNAS, Vol. 97 No. 7, pp. 3418–3421.