The purpose of this clinical study was to assess the feasibility of forced orthodontic extrusion with the Tissue Master Concept to retain subgingivally fractured teeth as abutments for which extraction and replacement would be equal treatment opportunities. Participants were recruited from a group of consecutive patients in need of prosthodontic rehabilitation. In total, 36 deeply destroyed teeth in 31 patients underwent forced orthodontic extrusion with forces exceeding 50 g to reestablish biologic width and ensure a 2-mm dentin-ferrule design prior to single-crown restoration. The primary endpoint was the success of the extrusion in terms of the ability to restore the respective abutment tooth. Information about overall treatment time, frequency, and reasons for failure were collected. Four patients dropped out of the treatment. For the remaining 27 participants, data were fully collected. The amount of extrusion ranged between 2 and 6 mm (3.5 ± 0.9 mm), and the mean duration until retention was 20 ± 12 days. On average, patients returned three (± 3) times for control visits after extrusion. Adhesive failure (n = 6) and orthodontic relapse (n = 2) were the most frequent complication types. Forced orthodontic extrusion may be a useful tool to restore teeth evaluated as nonrestorable.