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Industries We Serve  

Anchor Prosthetic Supplies continues to expand through three primary markets: Ocular, Dental and Facial. We are aware of the important part our products and services play in what is usually adifficult experience for the patients receiving the final product. We are committed to serving the prosthetic industry by providing quality service and products to our clients. 

For those not familiar with Ocular, Dental or Facial Prosthesis, please take a moment to review the information below to better understand the industries we proudly serve.

What is Ocular Prosthesis?

An ocular prosthesis or artificial eye (a type of Craniofacial prosthesis) replaces an absent natural eye following an enucleation, evisceration, or orbital exenteration. The prosthetic fits over an orbital implant and under the eyelids. Often referred to as a glass eye, the ocular prosthesis roughly takes the shape of a convex shell and is made of medical grade plastic acrylic. A few ocular prosthetics today are made of cryolite glass. A variant of the ocular prosthesis is a very thin hard shell known as a scleral shell, which can be worn over a damaged eye. Makers of ocular prosthetics are known as ocularists. An ocular prosthetic does not provide vision; this would be a visual prosthetic. Someone with an ocular prosthetic is totally blind on the affected side and has monocular (one sided) vision, which affects depth perception.

What is Dental Prosthesis?

 Prosthodontics, also known as dental prosthetics or prosthetic dentistry, is the dental specialty pertaining to the diagnosis, treatment planning, rehabilitation and maintenance of the oral function, comfort, appearance and health of patients with clinical conditions associated with missing or deficient teeth and/or oral and maxillofacial tissues using biocompatible substitutes

What is Maxillofacial or Facial Prosthesis?

Maxillofacial prosthetics is a sub-specialty (or super-specialty) of prosthodontics. Maxillofacial prosthodontists treat patients who have acquired and congenital defects of the head and neck (maxillofacial) region due to cancer, surgery, trauma, and/or birth defects. Maxillary obturators, speech-aid prosthesis (formerly called as Pharyngeal/soft palate obturators) and mandibular-resection prostheses are the most common prostheses planned and fabricated by Maxillofacial prosthodontists. Other types of prostheses include artificial eyes, nose and other facial prostheses fabricated in conjunction with an anaplastologist.



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