Archwires, Brackets and Wires

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Ordering is done via a microsite for easy, simple processing with no digital set-up or software needed. Dentists can order 1 single...
Direct bonding metal brackets from Patterson are color coded for easy identification. Green indicates upper right Blue indicates upper...
Direct bonding metal brackets from Patterson are color coded for easy identification. Green indicates upper right Blue indicates upper...
Keystone Industries Stainless Steel Clasp Wires measure 1” in length and are available in packs of 5 and 10 as well as half-round and...
Patterson® Ceramic Brackets are used for orthodontic braces and have a mechanical bonding base for use with standard adhesives without...
Patterson® Vertical Slot System Bracket Roth with Hooks on Cuspids and Bicuspids are direct bond metal brackets for orthodontics. ...
Almore Mfg Company's Wire Threaded Markley Foot is stainless steel threaded wire in economical 1-foot sections that can be cut to length...
Patterson® Ceramic Brackets are used for orthodontic braces and have a mechanical bonding base for use with standard adhesives without...
Patterson® Vertical Slot System Bracket Roth with Hooks on Cuspids and Bicuspids are direct bond metal brackets for orthodontics. ...
​SmartArch by Ormco allows clinicians to move into a finishing wire after just 2 arch wires and provide more efficient molar alignment....

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  • Allison Walker

    It’s hard to believe that orthodontic tooth movement was first described by the “Father of Modern Dentistry” Pierre Fauchard 290 years ago, in the early 1700s. Fauchard used a system of “files to make space between [irregular teeth], forceps to loosen the teeth, and wires to hold the teeth in their new position until firm.” That must have been...

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  • Julie Schmitt

    Each October, thousands of kids have one thing on their mind - Halloween candy! For dentists, the Halloween season is all about helping patients avoid potentially sticky situations. October is National Orthodontic Health Month sponsored by the American Association of Orthodontists, so it’s the perfect time to teach kids and adults about oral...

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  • Julie Schmitt

    The scariest part of Halloween could be the damage to your patients’ teeth after eating all that extra candy – cracked teeth, twisted wires, popped brackets, and more. On Halloween in 2014, there were 80% more emergency dental visits than on a regular October day, according to a report from Sikka Software and a recent CNBC article. As every...

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