Powerbone Dental Putty - Membrane Free Synthetic Bone Graft Putty


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Powerbone Dental Putty is a form stable, fully resorbing synthetic bone graft that needs no membrane for stabilisation.

  • Premium performance

  • Perfect handling

  • No membrane needed for stabilisation

Used without mixing, direct from the syringe, Powerbone Dental Putty moulds to the defect morphology with perfect stability and resilience – unlike cement type products which can easily wash away.

Delivering ‘significantly enhanced bone regeneration compared to β-TCP’ (3,4),  Powerbone Dental Putty resorbs completely in line with the bone healing sequence making it perfect for 3 walled GBR defects, minimum intervention protocols and single-stage simultaneous graft and implant placement, especially those associated with early loading. (c 12 weeks).


  • Highly porous matrix (c70%) enabling rapid revascularisation and excellent space for new bone across the entire three-dimensional structure.

  • Induces angiogenesis and fast apatite formation (1,2,5).

  • Greater bone fusion and significantly enhance bone regeneration compared to pure β-TCP. (3,4)

  • Comparisons to rhBMP-2 in terms of bone growth and fusion (7)

  • Biomechanically, radiographically, and histologically equivalence to autograft (7)


  • Use directly from the syringe without mixing.

  • Mouldable with perfect in situ form stability and high resilience to wash out – even in a wet field.

  • Supports soft tissue closure against itself.


  • Contains a highly porous form of Silicate Substituted βeta-Tricalcium Phosphate (β-TCP).

  • Peer-reviewed over 12 years.

  • Supplemented with ZrO2 (0.1%) for antibacterial efficacy and radiopacity.

  • Cellulose (HPMC) viscoelastic carrier.


Resorption of Powerbone grafts can be followed on x-ray – an important feature compared to standard β-TCP.

SPEC SHEET: Powerbone Dental Putty_Feb 21

MEMBRANE FREE PROTOCOL: Membrane Free Protocol_Form Stable Dental Grafts_Regen Store_Oct20 V2


1.Iimori Y, Kameshima Y, Yasumori A, Okada K. Effect of solid/solution ratio on apatite formation from CaSiO3 ceramics in simulated body fluid. J Mater Sci Mater Med 2004;15:1247–1253.
2.Xu S, Lin K, Wang Z, Chang J, Wang L, Lu J, Ning C. Reconstruction of calvarial defect of rabbits using porous calcium silicate bioactive ceramics. Biomaterials 2008;29:2588–2596.
3.Hing KA, Wilson LF, Buckland T. Comparative performance of three ceramic bone graft substitutes. Spine J. 2007; 7(4):475-490.
4.Nagineni, Vamsi V., et al. "Silicate-substituted calcium phosphate ceramic bone graft replacement for spinal fusion procedures." Spine 37.20 (2012): E1264-E1272.
5.Dashnyam, K.; El-Fiqi, A.; Buitrago, J.O.; Perez, R.A.; Knowles, J.C.; Kim, H.-W. A mini-review focused on the proangiogenic role of silicate ions released from silicon-containing biomaterials. J. Tissue Eng. 2017, 8, 1–13. 
6.Test Report Bonegraft Biologic, No: 2018-BME-05-1, 2018-BME-05-2, 2018-BME-05-3 and 2018-BME-05-4.
7.Licina et al, Comparison of (SiCAP) with (Infuse) in Posterolateral Instrumented Lumbar Fusion Global Spine J 2015;5:471–478.
9.Wheeler, et al. Efficacy of silicated calcium phosphate graft in posterolateral lumbar fusion in sheep. The Spine Journal 7 (2007) 308–317
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