Cases reported "Tooth Avulsion"

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1/98. replantation of avulsed central incisor with advanced periodontal disease: a case report.

    This paper describes the case of a 31-year-old woman with advanced periodontal disease who lost a tooth due to trauma. The avulsed tooth had minimal bony support of only 4-5 mm. The patient described was under good periodontal maintenance. The tooth was kept moist, and replantation occurred within an hour of avulsion. The tooth was returned to its position, splinted, and later endodontically treated. After 2 years the tooth appears and functions normally as it did before avulsion.
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2/98. Management of an avulsed primary incisor.

    The case describes the management of an avulsed maxillary central primary incisor of a 3 1/2-year-old girl. The tooth was retained in the oral cavity for 30 min. After replantation it was splinted for 17 days. At day 11 the root canal was completely instrumented and obturated with a calcium hydroxide paste. The 1-year follow-up documented no pathologic clinical or radiographic findings. One and a half years after the trauma the tooth was extracted since a fistula and extensive external inflammatory resorption had developed. The permanent successor erupted along with its neighboring central incisor without any complications 6 months later. Conventional approaches for treating avulsed permanent teeth could also be applied to avulsed primary incisors to preserve them for a certain period without the additional risk of damaging their developing permanent successors.
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3/98. Contemporary treatment of the resorbed avulsed tooth: a case report.

    This report describes the treatment sequence after traumatic loss of a maxillary central incisor in a 15-year-old patient. Following extraoral root canal treatment and initially successful replantation, the case presented 9 years later with complete root resorption. After augmentation with an autologous mandibular corticocancellous graft, a dental implant was placed in a second stage surgery. The case highlights the challenge facing clinicians in providing the appropriate standard of care for today's treatment options.
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4/98. Complete replacement resorption after replantation of maxillary incisors: report of case.

    This article describes the treatment of a 17-year-old patient with complete root resorption of the maxillary permanent central and lateral incisors following avulsion and replantation seven years ago. The most important factor influencing the prognosis of replanted teeth is the status of the periodontal ligament (PDL). As a result of replantation, the PDL cells necrosed and tooth replacement resorption occurred. The main factors, which affected the resorption after replantation and survival of PDL cells, could be summarize as; dry extraoral time greater than 30 minutes, the kept tooth in a dry environment, touching the cementum surface, and splint treatment for a prolonged time. Since complete root resorption was found in our case, these factors probably also occurred.
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5/98. A case report of a vital replanted tooth with unfavourable extra-alveolar condition: a 10-year follow-up.

    This case report describes the survival of a maxillary left central incisor after an avulsion injury under unfavourable extra-alveolar condition, when the patient was 9 years old. At subsequent clinical follow-ups, the tooth maintained vitality 10 years after the injury. There was sign of gradual obliteration of the root canal space. Concomitantly, the replanted tooth manifested typical characteristics of ankylosis with minimally detectable resorption complication.
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6/98. Anterior single-tooth replacement: clinical examination and treatment planning.

    The replacement of a single anterior tooth is a complex, challenging procedure that can be accomplished with implant-supported restorations as well as conventional porcelain-fused-to-metal and resin-bonded fixed partial dentures. A comprehensive diagnostic form may be beneficial in determining the most effective means of rendering treatment for each patient. This article demonstrates the use of this form, diagnostic models, and radiographs to diagnose and restore three patients who presented for the replacement of a single tooth in the anterior maxilla.
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7/98. Reimplantation of an avulsed tooth after prolonged storage.

    This report demonstrates that if an intact avulsed tooth is retrieved, stored carefully and treated, it can be re-implanted successfully, even after more than 42 hours outside the alveolus. The tooth can regain its position as a stable member of the arch, and its osseous and gingival complex can be restored.
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8/98. A multidisciplinary approach to the treatment of an intruded maxillary permanent incisor complicated by the presence of two mesiodentes.

    Treatment of a traumatically intruded maxillary incisor with an immature apex remains controversial. Treatment options include observation, surgical repositioning, or orthodontic forced eruption. Likewise, the ideal timing of surgical removal of a mesiodens is highly controversial: immediate versus delayed intervention. The complications associated with untreated supernumerary teeth include: overretention of primary teeth, delayed eruption of permanent incisors, rotations, impaction, diastema, pulp necrosis and root resorption. Less common sequelae include enlarged follicular sacs, cystic degeneration and nasal eruption. This paper describes another risk factor associated with delayed removal of a mesiodens previously not mentioned in the dental literature, namely potential complications arising from a traumatic injury, in particular intrusion, of the maxillary permanent incisors.
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keywords = eruption
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9/98. prognosis of replanted primary incisors after injuries.

    Between 1979 and 1997, 58 avulsed primary teeth were treated at the Pedodontic Clinic of Niigata University Dental Hospital. Among these, we replanted six avulsed incisors of four patients and treated two teeth of two patients replanted at other dental clinics. Referring to the clinical records, oral photographs and radiographs, we examined the injury age, cause of injury, condition of tooth storage, length of time until replantation, and also the prognosis after replantation. Three teeth of two cases remained until eruption of their permanent successors, and one tooth of one case remained under observation without extraction. Although the other four teeth of three cases resulted in extraction, no secondary infection was detected due to replantation. The following reasons were suspected for the poor prognosis of the four teeth. One avulsed tooth was not fixed immediately after replantation. One replanted tooth might not have been compatible with the alveolar socket. In the other two teeth, the periodontal vital tissues might have been removed before replantation. It is generally suggested that replantation of primary teeth is not a good option. However, from the present results, it was considered that replantation can be an effectual method when the condition of the avulsed primary tooth is suitable.
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ranking = 1.0000977376113
keywords = tooth, eruption
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10/98. Aspiration of an avulsed primary incisor. A case report.

    A 7-year-old girl had injured her maxillary primary incisors in a playground. One of the already-mobile incisors had been avulsed. The child who had a cough and breathing difficulties during sleep was diagnosed as suffering from upper respiratory infection and was treated with antibiotics. A few days later because her body temperature was elevated a chest radiograph was taken. The radiograph revealed an aspirated tooth in her right bronchus with atelectasis of the lower lobe. The tooth was removed by bronchoscopy. dentists should suspect any tooth that has been avulsed and not found as possibly aspirated.
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