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Constantine Simos

Oral and Maxillofacial Surgeon

Oral Surgery Group

HQ Phone:  (732) 247-8083

Email: c***@***.com

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Oral Surgery Group

109 Livingston Ave.

New Brunswick, New Jersey,08901

United States

Company Description

Oral Surgery Group in New Brunswick, East Brunswick, and Middlesex NJ - Dental Implants, Wisdom Teeth, Bone Grafting, Impacted Canines.... more.

Find other employees at this company (108)

Background Information

Employment History

Assistant Clinical Professor

Columbia University


Affiliations

American Dental Society of Anesthesiology

Member


American Association of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgeons

Fellow


Education

American Board of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery


National Dental Board of Anesthesiology


D.M.D degree

University of Pennsylvania School of Dental Medicine


undergraduate degree

Lehigh University


Web References(3 Total References)


Oral Surgeon Dr. Constantine Simos New Jersey

www.oralsurgerygroup.com [cached]

Meet Dr. Simos | Meet Dr. Simos | Dr. Constantine Simos
Oral Surgeon Dr. Constantine Simos New Jersey Constantine Simos, DMD Dr. Constantine Simos is a native of New York City. He received his undergraduate degree from Lehigh University and his D.M.D degree from the University of Pennsylvania School of Dental Medicine. Dr. Simos completed his residency in Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery at Montefiore Medical Center/Albert Einstein College of Medicine. After residency training, he joined the faculty of Tufts University School of Dental Medicine as an Assistant Professor in the Department of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery. In Boston, Dr. Simos was also an attending at New England Medical Center. Dr. Simos has been with Oral Surgery Group since 2001. He has co-authored several articles for journals and textbooks in the field of oral and maxillofacial surgery. Dr. Simos is a Clinical Assistant Professor of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery at Columbia University College of Dental Medicine. He is active in the Middlesex County Dental Society and currently serves on the executive board as Vice President. Dr. Simos is on staff at Robert Wood Johnson University Hospital and St. Peter's University Hospital. At St. Peter's, he is a member of the Head and Neck Oncology Team. He is a Diplomate of the American Board of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery and the National Dental Board of Anesthesiology, a Fellow of the American Association of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgeons and a Member of the American Dental Society of Anesthesiology. He serves on the Oral and Oral Pharyngeal Cancer Workgroup which is part of the state's Comprehensive Cancer Control Plan. During hockey season Dr. Simos can usually be found at the Prudential Center cheering on the New Jersey Devils. He and his wife are raising three children and enjoy traveling to visit family and friends.


Welcome to Oral Surgery Group, P.A.-Meet Dr. Simos

www.oralsurgerygroup.com [cached]

Dr. Constantine Simos is a native of New York City.
He received his undergraduate degree from Lehigh University and his D.M.D degree from the University of Pennsylvania School of Dental Medicine. Dr. Simos completed his residency in Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery at Montefiore Medical Center/Albert Einstein College of Medicine. After residency training, Dr. Simos joined the faculty of Tufts University School of Dental Medicine as an Assistant Professor in the Department of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery. In Boston, Dr. Simos was also an attending at New England Medical Center. Dr. Simos has been with Oral Surgery Group since 2001. He has co-authored several articles for journals and textbooks in the field of oral and maxillofacial surgery. Dr. Simos is on staff at Robert Wood Johnson University Hospital and St. Peter’s University Hospital. At St. Peter’s, he is a member of the Head and Neck Oncology Team. He is a Diplomate of the American Board of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery and the National Dental Board of Anesthesiology, a Fellow of the American Association of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgeons and a Member of the American Dental Society of Anesthesiology.


www.dentalproducts.net

Synthetic bone takes a little longer to consolidate , said Dr. Constantine Simos , an instructor and practitioner in the Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery Department of Tufts University School of Dental Medicine.The advantage is that the patient avoids a donor site and the procedure can be accomplished more quickly..That's one reason bone allografts ( typically cortical or trabecular ) are popular alternatives.Allografts are osteo-inductive and osteo-conductive.They do not have the osteogenic properties that allow bone to form quickly and under conditions in which significant bone augmentation or repair is needed.3.Dr. Simos said harvesting natural bone from intraoral sites can be done in the office ; in most cases , so can harvesting from the tibia.But taking bone from the hip will most likely be performed in a hospital operating room or outpatient surgery center so you have to factor in additional costs as well as the disadvantage of having to recover from surgery at an extra site.Non-human materialsAlloplastic bone grafting materials come in a wide array of formulations.These include non-resorbable and resorbable hydroxyapatite versions ; polymer , hard-tissue replacement materials ; and glass ceramics.Dr. Simos added , however , that autogenous bone is more predictable , and that a combination of autogenous bone and synthetic bone is a popular route to take.Natural bone is more predictable , he said.For example , suppose a doctor is doing a sinus lift.If you use real bone , you can be certain that , within about four to six months , you'll be able to place implants.With synthetic , you have to wait about eight to 12 months and then evaluate it with x-rays.It's not as predictable.Also , it's never clear cut that it's just natural bone or just synthetic.Dr. Simos said the initial procedure can be readily learned by GPs and then offered to their patients.For general practitioners who are doing extractions , ridge preservation is something that they could pick up through continuing education and something they could offer to the patient.If the patient fractures a tooth or if a tooth cannot be restored and the patient plans on an implant in the future , ridge preservation can certainly be something important that they can offer the patient.And , even if they are not going to do it , they can make the patient aware of it..Ridge preservation materialsDr. Simos said synthetic bone is usually the top choice with ridge preservation.Ridge preservation implies preserving or maintaining the width and the height the way it would have been if the tooth was there , he said.Alternatively , once the tooth is removed , the bone will slowly resorb and you will lose the height and the width that you had when the tooth was there.Ridge preservation is done right when the tooth is extracted.Again , similar discussion takes place as to which material to use , although with ridge preservation , the amount that you need to graft is so minute , so small that that's almost always done with synthetic.It would be too small of a gain to do something like graft natural bone.Although some people maybe just take it from another part of the jaw.Dr. Simos said alveolar distraction ( also referred to as distraction osteogenesis ) is a new and effective development. ( He also believes bone morphogenic proteins ( BMPs ) will be effective one day. ).Distraction osteogenesis is a general term ; basically , it means regenerating bone by the process of distracting or elongating it.Osteogenesis specifically applies to bone.A more correct term would be distraction histogenesis , which applies when one is trying to regenerate bone and soft tissue.Alveolar distraction is hot , Dr. Simos said.In the last four to five years , more devices have been manufactured to accomplish this regeneration , and more implant surgeons are making use of this process.One of the things about distraction is that it actually uses the existing bone and soft tissue.It sort of elongates them to get the required height and width.It's predictable because you're using the patient's own tissue , and it's already there..Another significant advancement is bone morphogenic proteins ( BMPs ) , Dr. Simos said.They are the future of bone regeneration and these kinds of procedures.BMPs still are in clinical trials , but they are going to play a significant role in the near future.BMPs are basically proteins found naturally in the body.They stimulate stem cells or pre-cursor cells to become osteoblasts or cells that make bone.They take cells , which aren't really quite anything yet , and make them into cells that produce bone.


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