Lapeer and his team are preparing for the first of many large-scale trials, including a massive phase one study in which about one-third of Lapeers patients will get a new denture.
We will have the first randomized controlled trial of the new technology on the American public, starting in early September, Lapeger said.
The study will be conducted in more than 70 cities and will be followed by a follow-up survey, which he hopes will help them figure out whether the dental technology works as advertised.
The next phase of the trial is expected to run for a year and a half, with the goal of enrolling 100,000 patients, said Lapeerras co-founder and CEO Peter Cairns.
It will take place in Los Angeles, New York City, Philadelphia, San Francisco, Seattle, Miami, Chicago, and New Jersey.
While the trials are still a work in progress, Lapp said, the company is hoping to have a full rollout within a year.
That’s because, unlike most other major medical devices, dental implants are still in the research stage, and the procedure is not yet fully safe.
So far, the Lapellers’ technology has proven highly effective at delivering a precise tooth shape to patients, but it’s not perfect.
And while it’s been shown to be more effective than standard dental implants in certain cases, there are still issues that need to be worked out before the technology can be considered a reliable treatment for people with serious dental issues.
First, Lapes patients need to see their dentist before they can have their first implant.
That is important because a good tooth can make or break a patient’s life.
Lapeercas hopes to provide a new implant that can do just that.
The device will be implanted into the denture, and a series of sensors will detect when the user wants to use it and tell the dentistry where to send it to.
Then, the dentist will adjust the implant to suit the patient’s needs.
That way, if the patient does need another surgery, the dentist can simply send it back to the patient and get the next one.
Lapeerr said the device is also capable of performing dental surgery, but that it’s a little different than a conventional dentist’s office.
“We are looking at using the technology to get an implant in the mouth, so you can take a tooth out of the patient without having to remove the root,” Lapearras said.
It’s important for the public to understand that this is a small study, and there will be some side effects.
The dental implants will have a smaller hole, for example, which means there is less risk of the implants getting damaged.
The implant can also be fitted with a microchip to track a patient in case they develop a dental infection.
The chip will also have the ability to track other devices such as smartphones, cameras, and other devices, and be used to help diagnose and treat any complications.
Once the device has been approved by regulators, LAPEERS hopes to begin shipping the device to the public in 2019.
If it works as expected, Lapers said, it could soon be part of the routine care for everyone.