Dental implant treatment is a favored option for many patients due to its comfort. However, challenges arise, especially when there's insufficient bone to support the implant. This is particularly problematic in the anterior region, where bone resorption can result in both cosmetic and functional impairments. In this study, 24 extracted tooth sockets were examined, categorized into two groups. The first group underwent natural healing, while the second was treated with Socket Seal Surgery using a collagen sponge saturated with bone morphogenic protein BMP-2. Radiographic assessments, detailing both the height and width of the bone, were conducted immediately after extraction and six months post-extraction. The findings revealed a notable difference in vertical bone alterations between the two techniques. Similarly, there was a significant variance in horizontal bone changes, with the BMP-2 group showing superiority. The study concludes that BMP-2 application offers superior outcomes, effectively minimizing post-extraction bone resorption. Consequently, the horizontal and vertical dimensional shifts became clinically insignificant.