Cases reported "Tooth Resorption"

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11/48. Treatment of severe pre-eruptive intracoronal resorption of a permanent second molar.

    Pre-eruptive intracoronal resorption is a lesion often located within the dentin, adjacent to the dentin-enamel junction, in the occlusal aspect of the crown. As the lesions resemble caries, they are often referred as "pre-eruptive caries." The purpose of this case report was to describe the diagnosis and treatment of a permanent molar with pre-eruptive intracoronal resorption and to elaborate on possible associated clinical problems. After surgical exposure of the unerupted tooth, the tooth structure in the resorbed area was removed and the tooth was restored with glass-ionomer material. Three months after the treatment, partial pulpotomy had been performed and the restoration was replaced by amalgam. Elaboration on possible associated clinical problems is provided.
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12/48. External invasive resorption in a three-rooted lower first molar.

    Several pathoses can be present concurrently in one tooth, and if that tooth has an unusual anatomical variation, the diagnosis and treatment can be further complicated. This case stresses the importance of accurate assessment and diagnosis prior to intervention and their role in identifying cases for referral to a specialist in today's increasingly litigious environment.
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13/48. Resorption of the crown of an unerupted permanent molar.

    This case report describes an unusual phenomenon where resorption occurred in the crown of an unerupted permanent molar. It was an incidental radiological finding. After eruption the tooth was extracted. Histological examination revealed resorption of enamel and dentine, and partial replacement by calcific material. The possible aetiology of the condition is discussed.
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14/48. Idiopathic coronal radiolucencies in unerupted permanent teeth. case reports.

    The discovery of a radiolucency within an unerupted tooth is a rare occurrence. One cause is external resorption. The clinical features, the histology, and the management of three cases are described.
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15/48. Multiple idiopathic external resorption of teeth.

    Three cases of multiple idiopathic external resorption are presented. The condition is characterised by the absence of any widespread inflammatory response both in the gingival tissues and within the dental pulp. The only curative treatment is exodontia.
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16/48. Restoring a tooth with massive internal resorption to form and function: report of case.

    This case report describes an innovative restorative technique using glass ionomer and posterior composite resin materials. It was used to treat a patient with extensive internal resorption of the clinical crown of the maxillary first molar. Although unconventional, this method successfully strengthened and restored the tooth.
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17/48. Resorption of premolar roots by ectopic canines.

    This case report describes an unusual phenomenon related to bilaterally displaced canines, where both upper lateral incisors were absent, but where the canines produced extensive root resorption of both upper first premolars, necessitating their removal.
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18/48. Lesions resembling caries in unerupted teeth.

    Two cases are presented documenting the recognition and treatment of defects in the coronal portion of unerupted mandibular second permanent molars. The teeth were surgically exposed and the lesions treated as deep pit and fissure caries. Small, vital pulp exposures were encountered in both cases. calcium hydroxide was placed and restoration with amalgam followed. Normal root formation and eruption occurred for 24 and 6 months, respectively. A firm diagnosis of caries, external resorption, or internal resorption could not be made because of the lack of histologic study.
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19/48. Periodontal manifestations of hyperoxaluria and oxalosis.

    Dental and periodontal findings associated with primary hyperoxaluria in a 29-year old male patient are described. This is a rare, inherited, metabolic disease which results in excessive calcium oxalate synthesis. The predominant and early manifestation of hyperoxaluria is nephrocalcinosis which results in chronic renal failure. Widespread extrarenal deposits of calcium oxalate crystals, however, is a consistent finding. Extensive infiltration of crystals was noted in the pulps of the teeth, in the marrow spaces of the alveolar bone, in the gingival corium, and in the periodontal ligament. Crystalline calcium oxalate deposits in the periodontal ligament provoked a granulomatous foreign-body reaction. This resulted in aggressive external root resorption leading to pulp exposure and tooth mobility.
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keywords = resorption
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20/48. Resorption of a first permanent molar.

    A case is presented of an unerupted maxillary second premolar causing the severe resorption of a first molar tooth. This case underlines the need for adequate radiographic evidence before recommending the extraction of teeth for the relief of crowding.
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keywords = resorption
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