Zeramex Ceramics Implants Strong. Aesthetic. Metal-free.


A confident choice in dental implantology!

ZERAMEX® is a pioneer among modern two-piece ceramic implants. As a passionate innovator, ZERAMEX® is constantly working on developments in implantology.

In doing so, it builds on the Swiss tradition of processing hard zirconia, called the “white diamond”, from which the implant is produced. As a long-term partner, ZERAMEX® allows you a range of options and can enhance your practice through reliable products that are easy to use and are tailored to the needs. What this means:

  • Key expertise in ceramic processing and Swiss quality
  • An established implant system with an impressive performance record

For maximum patient satisfaction.

The requirements placed upon dental implants have increased in recent years. First and foremost is the patient’s wish to have both a healthy and attractive solution. ZERAMEX® is synonymous with a high quality of life thanks to the metal-free ceramic implants.


The clinical use of ZERAMEX® implants can boast of an impressive success rate of over 96 percent healing (9). Ceramic’s high resistance to corrosion combined with the low plaque affinity minimizes the risk of inflammation (11). In addition, blood flow to the gums around the implant is retained: One study found that the ceramic implant has characteristics similar to those of a natural tooth (2). The benefits of ZERAMEX®:

  • Long-term aesthetics 
  • High compatibility

The ZERAMEX® implant family.


The new ZERAMEX® XT implant is the latest member in the family of two-piece, reversible screw-in ceramic implants. The successful ZERAMEX® P6 implant with a soft tissue level design is ideal in the posterior area and offers easy access to the implant. The root-shaped design of the ZERAMEX® XT implant achieves high primary stability, and high prosthetic flexibility is ensured thanks to the new internal connection.


The latest generation of ZERAMEX® ATZ-HIP ceramic implants achieves strong connections thanks to the carbon-ceramic technology. The key component is the VICARBO® screw made of carbon-fibre-reinforced high-tech composite. This material has excellent isoelastic properties and fits tightly against the existing contour. It creates a high-strength and form-fitting, albeit tension-free screwed ceramic-ceramic connection. The design of the connection was developed with the aim of minimizing bacterial colonization and accumulation.


The patient demand for ceramic implant solutions is continuously increasing. The megatrend towards white, metal-free dentistry, which started years ago, continues to grow. The two-piece, reversible screw connection can facilitate unhindered healing of the implant and optimize accommodation by soft tissue. Together with the white color and favorable tolerability by the gums (11), long-lasting aesthetics are ensured.


The 100-percent metal-free ceramic implants closely approximate the natural tooth root in terms of aesthetics and function. They are well tolerated, are completely free of metallic corrosion, and conduct neither electricity nor heat. Titanium can release titanium ions, which accumulate in the surrounding soft tissue and can cause inflammation (5). Likewise, titanium’s resistance to corrosion can decrease due to surface bacteria (14). The use of metal-free ceramic implants precludes these effects.


E: info@zeramexaustralasia.com


  1. Cosgarea R et al., Peri-implant soft tissue colour around titanium and zirconia abutments: a prospective randomized controlled clinical study. Clinical Oral Implant Research 26, 2015 / 537–544.
  2. Kajiwara N et al., Soft tissue biological response to zirconia and metal implant abutments compared with natural tooth: Microcirculation Monitoring as a Novel Bioindicator., Implant Dentistry Volume 24, Number 1 2015.
  3. Derks J et al., Effectiveness of Implant Therapy Analyzed in a Swedish Population: Prevalence of Peri-implantitis. J Dent Res. 2016 Jan; 95(1):43-9.
  4. Wachi T et al., Release of titanium ions from an implant surface and their effect on cytokine production related to alveolar bone resorption. Toxicology. 2015 Jan 2; 327:1-9.
  5. Addison O et al., Do ‘passive’ medical titanium surfaces deteriorate in service in the absence of wear? J R Soc Interface. 2012 Nov 7; 9(76):3161-4.
  6. Derks J et al., Effectiveness of implant therapy analyzed in a Swedish population: early and late implant loss. J Dent Res. 2015 Mar; 94(3 Suppl):44S-51S.
  7. Oliva J et al., Five-year success rate of 831 consecutively placed Zirconia dental implants in humans: a comparison of three different rough surfaces. Int J Oral Maxillofac Implants. 2010 Mar- Apr;25(2):336-44.
  8. Manzano G et al., Comparison of clinical performance of zirconia implants and titanium implants in animal models: a systematic review. Int J Oral Maxillofac Implants. 2014 Mar-Apr;29(2):311-20.
  9. Jank S et al., Success Rate of Two-Piece Zirconia Implants: A Retrospective Statistical Analysis. Implant Dent. 2016 Feb 1.
  10. Cionca N, Two-piece zirconia implants supporting all-ceramic crowns: a prospective clinical study. Clin Oral Implants Res. 2015 Apr;26(4):413-8.
  11. Scarano A et al., Bacterial adhesion on commercially pure titanium and zirconium oxide disks: an in vivo human study. J Periodontol. 2004 Feb; 75(2):292-6.
  12. Canullo L et al., Distinguishing predictive profiles for patient-based risk assessment and diagnostics of plaqueinduced, surgically and prosthetically triggered peri-implantitis. Clin Oral Implants Res. 2015 Nov 20.
  13. Chappuis V et al., Osseointegration of zirconia and titanium implants in the presence of multinucleated giant cells. CIDRR, 2015 Sept. 17.
  14. Sridhar S et al., In Vitro Investigation of the Effect of Oral Bacteria in the Surface Oxidation of Dental Implants. Clin Implant Dent Relat Res. 2015 Oct;17 Suppl 2:e562-75.
  15. Invibio T-PB-PUR-E-0031-A (3/2013).
  16. Boyer R et al., Materials Properties Handbook: Titanium Alloys, ASM International, 1994.
  17. Ermüdungstests nach ISO14801 [Fatigue test in compliance with IOS14801]; Report No. 16010106-
  18. D-CS of 03/31/2016 and Report No. 14070102-D-CS of 04/21/2015; Study director: Nicolas Graf;
  19. Spineserv GmbH & Co. KG, Söflinger Strasse 100, D-89077 Ulm


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