Dental loupes and cameras have emerged as an important tool at the service of dentist for complex dental surgical and treatment needs. Dental loupes provide detailed view of the treatment area at ease of the dentist, even minute area could be operated, which is not visible by naked eye. Dental loupes ensures optimum performance, working distance, and field of vision. The loupes are available in four designs such as Galilean, Flip-up, Prismatic, and Front-Lens-Mounted loupes.
Continuous advancements in technology, material, and design of loupes are propelling demand for microscopic devices within all branches of dentistry such as endodontics, orthodontics, and periodontics. Dental loupes are available with smaller, lighter, and more comfortable design. Furthermore, loupes attached with cameras have high demand, as it helps in image capturing and video recording of treatment site.
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Dental Loupes and Cameras Market – Market Dynamics
Global dental loupes and cameras market growth is supported by increasing prevalence of dental problems. According to FDI World Dental Federation’s Oral Health Atlas published in 2015, oral disease affects around 3.9 billion people worldwide, with untreated tooth decay that impacts around 44% of world’s population. Moreover, 90% of tooth decay cases requires endodontic procedures, which involves surgical procedure to save natural tooth.
According to the World Health Organization’s Oral Health factsheet in 2012, globally up to 16%-40% of children in the age group 6 to12 years old are affected by dental trauma due to unsafe playgrounds, unsafe schools, road accidents or violence. Trauma and related disorders often require implant procedures generating the need for dental loupes and cameras.
Geriatric population with dental problems is another impetus for growth of the market, as they face oral health issue such as shrinkage of gums with age, leading to the tooth decay or infection, loss of teeth, and poor fitting dentures. According to WHO oral health factsheet 2012, around 30% of people aged 65–74 years have no natural teeth and burden is expected to increase in near future.