Restorative dentistry is predicted to reach $25.9 billion by 2025—it could all come down to a poor bite. Dr. John Moore, founder of CDA, explains how a poor bite is driving the market growth.
(San Antonio, TX) February 19, 2018—The global restorative dentistry market is expected to top an astounding $25.9 billion by 2025, growing at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 6.7 percent.1 The key factors driving such market growth include an increasing number of dental practices in a trend shifting to group and corporate dental practices; growth of dental tourism; the advent of digital dentistry; and an increasing demand for cosmetic dentistry and implants. Underlying all this growth could very well be the effects of a poor bite in dental patients worldwide, according to industry leader Cosmetic Dental Associates (CDA).
The total number of dental practices is likely to increase over the forecast period, fed by a growing enrollment of students in dental schools. The segment comprising dental hospitals and clinics is anticipated to dominate the market. The Asian Pacific region is expected to experience the highest CAGR, owing to the region’s large population and a rising awareness of oral health. There is also a growing number of dental colleges in this region.
The trend towards group, multi-unit, and corporate dental practices that focus on the provision of highly efficient, quality patient care will also quite likely bolster the restorative dentistry market.
Underlying all the problems that are addressed by restorative dentistry could be the problem of a misaligned bite, or malocclusion. Occlusion is the relationship between the upper and lower teeth when biting or chewing. In a malocclusion scenario, the teeth or jaws do not align properly, which can lead to a variety of dental issues. In fact, such a situation can cause more dental destruction and pain than the more commonly recognized problems of gum disease and tooth decay.2
“The restorative dental market continues to grow remarkably, and to me it doesn’t come as a surprise at all,” said renowned cosmetic dentist Dr. John Moore. “Not only do we have an ever-increasing population, leading to an increasing number of poor bite issues, but we also have a situation of an increasing number of botched dental jobs, which leads to the same result. Fifty percent of my practice is in botched cosmetic dental work, so I see these issues frequently.”
Problems of poor bite can lead to an inability to chew effectively, tooth sensitivity, gum disease, chipped or cracked teeth, jaw pain, and popping or clicking, among other symptoms. CDA places particular attention on correcting poor bite and alleviating its many symptoms, as well as creating a dazzling smile through artistic cosmetic dentistry.
About Cosmetic Dental Associates (CDA)
World-renowned cosmetic dentist John Moore, Jr., DDS, established Cosmetic Dental Associates (CDA) in San Antonio, Texas, more than 35 years ago. Educated as an artist and seeking the pinnacle of artistry for his profession, Dr. Moore is a pioneer of true aesthetics in cosmetic dentistry. Furthermore, CDA is among a select group of ultra-modern cosmetic dental offices that can offer patients treatments with solutions designed in an in-office dental lab. Visit https://33smile.com.
About John Moore, Jr., DDS
Dr. Moore decided to dedicate his life to dentistry after an orthodontist literally saved his smile from buck-toothed ruin at a young age. In addition to the run-of-the-mill training in traditional math and sciences that most dentists do, Dr. Moore took the highly unusual step of engaging in formal art education, as well. This combination has enabled a career of creating beautiful smiles that sparkle: life-like, diamond-cut teeth that have empowered his patients to command the careers and live the lives they’ve always wanted.
- “The Global Restorative Dentistry Market Is Anticipated to Reach USD 25.9 Billion by 2025, Growing at a CAGR 6.7%.” Business Insider, Business Insider.
- “How Does Your Bite Affect Your Teeth?” Santavicca Dental Professionals, 22 June 2015.