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Journal of Indian Society of Pedodontics and Preventive Dentistry Official publication of Indian Society of Pedodontics and Preventive Dentistry
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   2011| January-March  | Volume 29 | Issue 1  
    Online since April 23, 2011

 
 
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ORIGINAL ARTICLES
Mesiodens: A clinical and radiographic study in children
S Mukhopadhyay
January-March 2011, 29(1):34-38
DOI:10.4103/0970-4388.79928  PMID:21521916
Background: A mesiodens is a supernumerary tooth located in the palatal midline between the two maxillary central incisors. The overall prevalence varies between 0.15 and 1.9%. The present study aimed to evaluate the epidemiological characteristics of mesiodens in the pediatric population. Materials and Methods: A longitudinal prospective study was carried out in 7932 children to determine the prevalence of mesiodens. The following data were also recorded: age, sex, shape, sagittal position, orientation, eruption status, number and complications caused by mesiodens. Results: The prevalence of mesiodens in the present study was 0.8%. The sex ratio was 1.78:1, favoring boys. The majority of mesiodens (67.9%) were conical in shape, followed by the supplemental (17.9) and tuberculate (14.1%) types. 71.8% of the mesiodens were palatally placed, 25.6% erupted on the arch and 2.6% were labially positioned. A majority of the mesiodens (62.8%) were vertically aligned. Inverted and horizontal positions were observed in 30.8% and 6.4% of the cases. Most of the mesiodens (53.8%) were impacted, and 14 children had two mesiodens. Most of the mesiodens were associated with complications, and only 26.9% were asymptomatic. Conclusions: The prevalence of mesiodens was 0.8% .Conical shape, palatal position and vertical orientation were common characteristic observations in the study.
  20,919 1,125 9
CASE REPORTS
Feeding obturator appliance for an infant with cleft lip and palate
P Chandna, VK Adlakha, N Singh
January-March 2011, 29(1):71-73
DOI:10.4103/0970-4388.79950  PMID:21521924
Clefts of the palate, alveolus and lip are some of the most frequently encountered anomalies of the face. This article presents a case report of a neonate with cleft lip and palate in whom a feeding obturator was delivered. This article demonstrates the indications, construction, and benefits of a palatal obturator in an 11-day-old infant with a bilateral cleft lip and palate.
  18,536 939 2
Treatment of pseudo Class III malocclusion by modified Hawleys appliance with inverted labial bow
KS Negi, KR Sharma
January-March 2011, 29(1):57-61
DOI:10.4103/0970-4388.79943  PMID:21521921
Pseudo Class III malocclusion is characterized by an anterior crossbite with functional forward mandibular displacement. Various appliances have been devised for early treatment of a pseudo Class III. The aim of this article is to highlight the method of construction and use a simple removable appliance termed as "Modified Hawleys appliance with inverted labial bow" to treat psuedo class III malocclusion in the mixed dentition period. It also emphasizes the importance of differentiating between true Class III and pseudo Class III. This appliance in this type of malocclusion enabled the correction of a dental malocclusion in a few months and therapeutic stability of a mesially positioned mandible encouraging favorable skeletal growth.
  12,042 1,136 1
Dental management of hemophiliac child under general anesthesia
R Rayen, VS Hariharan, N Elavazhagan, N Kamalendran, R Varadarajan
January-March 2011, 29(1):74-79
DOI:10.4103/0970-4388.79954  PMID:21521925
Hemophilia is the most common inherited bleeding disorder. Hemophilic patients should be cosidered as special patients. There is no contraindication to general dental treatment for hemophiliacs, as they generally do not involve bleeding. But caution must be used with any surgical procedures that involve the local and general anesthesia. Such patients should always be managed in the setting of specialized units with appropriate clinical expertise and laboratory support. Recent advances in the management of hemophilia have enabled many hemophiliac patients to receive surgical dental procedures in an outpatient dental care on a routine basis. The purpose of this case report is to provide a few management strategies when providing full mouth rehabilitation under anesthesia and replacement therapies that are available. In addition, overviews of possible complication that may be encountered when providing such treatment are discussed here.
  11,828 1,064 -
ORIGINAL ARTICLES
Progressive changes in arch width from primary to early mixed dentition period: A longitudinal study
S Sangwan, HS Chawla, A Goyal, K Gauba, U Mohanty
January-March 2011, 29(1):14-19
DOI:10.4103/0970-4388.79915  PMID:21521912
Objective: The present study was conducted to evaluate, on a longitudinal basis, the changes in intercanine and intermolar widths form the primary to the early mixed dentition periods. Materials and Methods: A total of 38 children aged 4-5 years, with normal occlusion without any proximal caries or any dental anomalies, were selected. The impressions were recorded and casts were prepared. Intercanine and intermolar widths were measured on these dental casts with the help of a digital vernier calliper. After 3 years follow-up, the impressions were recorded again and dental casts were prepared. Intercanine and intermolar widths were measured again at this stage and were compared with the baseline data using the paired t-test and the chi square test. Results: There is a significant increase in the intercanine (3.93 + 1.70 mm) and intermolar width (1.49 + 1.77 mm) during the transition period from primary to early mixed dentition in both the arches and both the sexes. The gender-wise comparison showed a greater increase in males than in females, but this was not statistically significant. Conclusion: A thorough knowledge of growth changes during various stages of the mixed dentition period are important for a pediatric dentist to make an accurate diagnosis and treatment planning during preventive and interceptive orthodontics.
  8,596 910 1
CASE REPORTS
Dental rehabilitation of amelogenesis imperfecta using thermoformed templates
SNMP Sockalingam
January-March 2011, 29(1):53-56
DOI:10.4103/0970-4388.79938  PMID:21521920
Amelogenesis imperfecta represents a group of dental developmental conditions that are genomic in origin. Hypoplastic AI, hypomineralised AI or both in combination were the most common types seen clinically. This paper describes oral rehabilitation of a 9-year-old Malay girl with inherited hypoplastic AI using transparent thermoforming templates. The defective surface areas were reconstructed to their original dimensions on stone cast models of the upper and lower arches using composite, and transparent thermoform templates were fabricated on the models. The templates were used as crown formers to reconstruct the defective teeth clinically using esthetically matching composite. The usage of the templates allowed direct light curing of the composite, accurate reproducibility of the anatomic contours of the defective teeth, reduced chair-side time and easy contouring and placement of homogenous thickness of composite in otherwise inaccessible sites of the affected teeth.
  8,771 726 -
ORIGINAL ARTICLES
Comparative evaluation of shear bond strength of various esthetic restorative materials to dentin: An in vitro study
N Manuja, IK Pandit, N Srivastava, N Gugnani, R Nagpal
January-March 2011, 29(1):7-13
DOI:10.4103/0970-4388.79913  PMID:21521911
Aim: To comparatively evaluate the shear bond strength of recent tooth-colored restorative materials to dentin. Materials and Methods: Flat dentinal surface were prepared from 60 caries free, extracted human permanent molars and were mounted in acrylic rings. These were randomly divided into four groups - Group A to Group D, according to the restorative material used i.e. Glass ionomer cement (Fuji IX), Giomer (Beautifil), an Ormocer-based composite (Admira) and Nano Ceramic restorative material (Ceram X). These restorative materials were applied on dentinal surface of all the specimens using nylon cylinders. The mounted samples were stored in distilled water for 24 hours and thermocycled. They were then subjected to shear bond strength test using universal testing machine. Data was analyzed using a one-way analysis of variance (ANOVA) and student's 't'-test. Results: Ceram X (16.63±0.94 MPa) and Admira (17.31±0.95 MPa) were comparable in their bond strength values, but depicted significantly higher bond strength when compared to Beautifil (12.39±1.05 MPa) and Fuji IX (7.76±1.07 MPa). Conclusion: Nano-ceramic and ormocer-based restorative materials showed better bonding potential to dentin as compared to GIC and Giomer.
  7,511 876 2
CASE REPORTS
Oral findings in a child with lipoid proteinosis: A case report and review
S Mainali, R Nayak, S Gaur
January-March 2011, 29(1):62-67
DOI:10.4103/0970-4388.79946  PMID:21521922
Lipoid proteinosis, a very rare autosomal recessive genodermatosis, results in hyaline material deposition in the skin and mucous membrane of various organs leading to multisystem involvement. A case report of a 12-year-old female child is presented here who showed classic features of the disease with generalized thickening, hardening, and scarring of the skin and vocal cord infiltration causing voice changes. The patient also had numerous oral mucosal and dental findings. The knowledge of the clinical features of the disease may help the oral health professional in rendering the appropriate treatment in order to improve the quality of life deteriorated by the disease.
  7,194 381 2
ORIGINAL ARTICLES
K-file vs ProFiles in cleaning capacity and instrumentation time in primary molar root canals: An in vitro study
N Madan, A Rathnam, AL Shigli, KR Indushekar
January-March 2011, 29(1):2-6
DOI:10.4103/0970-4388.79907  PMID:21521910
Objectives: This study compares the efficiency of manual K-files and rotary ProFiles in cleaning capacity and instrumentation time in primary molar root canals. Materials and Methods: Seventy-five maxillary and mandibular primary molar root canals were instrumented with ProFiles and K-files in the step-back manner from size #10 to #40. The teeth were decalcified, dehydrated and cleared, and analyzed for the presence of dye remaining on the root canal walls, which served as an evidence of cleaning capacity of both the techniques. Results: The results showed a significant difference in the cleaning capacity of the root canals with ProFiles and K-files, in apical and coronal thirds of the root canal. ProFiles have been found to be more efficient in cleaning the coronal thirds and K-files in cleaning apical thirds of the root canals. Both the techniques were almost equally effective in cleaning the middle thirds of the canals. The time taken during the cleaning of the root canals appeared to be statistically shorter with K-files than profiles.
  6,303 1,268 4
Prevalence of oral health status in visually impaired children
KVKK Reddy, A Sharma
January-March 2011, 29(1):25-27
DOI:10.4103/0970-4388.79922  PMID:21521914
Introduction: The epidemiological investigation was carried out among 228 children selected from two schools of similar socioeconomic strata in and around Chennai city. Materials and Methods: The study population consisted of 128 visually impaired and 100 normal school going children in the age group of 6-15 years. The examination procedure and criteria were those recommended by W.H.O. in 1997. Results: The mean DMFT/deft was 1.1 and 0.17,0.87 and 0.47 in visually impaired and normal children, respectively. Oral hygiene levels in both groups were: mean value in good category was 0.19 and 0.67, in fair category was 0.22 and 0.1, and in poor category 0.40 and 0.23 in visually impaired children and normal children, respectively. Trauma experienced children were 0.29 and 0.13 in visually impaired children and normal children, respectively. Conclusion: The conclusions drawn from this study were that there was a greater prevalence of dental caries, poorer oral hygiene, and higher incidence of trauma in visually impaired children.
  6,233 1,001 2
Comparison of antimicrobial substantivity of root canal irrigants in instrumented root canals up to 72 h: An in vitro study
MN Shahani, VV Subba Reddy
January-March 2011, 29(1):28-33
DOI:10.4103/0970-4388.79925  PMID:21521915
Disinfection of the root canal system is one of the primary aims of root canal treatment. This can be achieved through the use of various antimicrobial agents in the form of irrigants and medicaments. The antimicrobial substantivity of 2% chlorhexidine gluconate, 1% povidone iodine, 2.5% hydrogen peroxide followed by 2% sodium hypochlorite, and 2% sodium hypochlorite alone as irrigants was assessed in instrumented root canals. 2% chlorhexidine showed antimicrobial substantivity lasting up to 72 h, followed by 1% povidone iodine, and 2% sodium hypochlorite. Thus 2% chlorhexidine should be used as a final rinse irrigant in endodontic treatment protocols.
  6,227 699 1
CASE REPORTS
Bilateral fusion in primary mandibular teeth: A report of two cases
N Tewari, RK Pandey
January-March 2011, 29(1):50-52
DOI:10.4103/0970-4388.79936  PMID:21521919
The rare anomaly of fusion in primary dentition has very little documentation in Indian population. Two rare cases of bilateral fusion between primary mandibular lateral incisors and canines and primary mandibular central incisors and lateral incisors have been presented in this report. A minimal intervention approach, preventive procedures, and a long-term follow-up have been discussed.
  5,521 482 -
Cellulitis on face in a patient with congenital afibrinogenemia
GD Chandan, AG Annaji, S Bhatnagar, U Mohandas, P Dave
January-March 2011, 29(1):46-49
DOI:10.4103/0970-4388.79933  PMID:21521918
Congenital afibrinogenemia is a rare coagulation disorder, with an estimated prevalence of 1 : 1,000,000, characterized by a complete absence to reduced level of circulating fibrinogen. This article presents a case of congenital afibrinogenemia, which presented as cellulitis on the face.
  5,352 263 1
Posterior neonatal teeth
A Kumar, H Grewal, M Verma
January-March 2011, 29(1):68-70
DOI:10.4103/0970-4388.79948  PMID:21521923
Teeth which are present in the oral cavity of newborn infant at the time of birth are called "natal teeth" and which erupts in first month of postnatal life are called as "neonatal teeth." The incidence of these teeth is 1 in 2000 to 1 in 3500 live birth. The most common natal teeth reported are mandibular central incisors followed by maxillary incisors and mandibular canine. The natal or neonatal tooth in maxillary molar region is a rare occurrence. This article represents a rare case of bilateral neonatal maxillary molar teeth.
  5,080 485 1
ORIGINAL ARTICLES
Nanoionomer: Evaluation of microleakage
S Upadhyay, A Rao
January-March 2011, 29(1):20-24
DOI:10.4103/0970-4388.79919  PMID:21521913
Background: Glass ionomer cements are widely used in pediatric practice due to their advantage of fluoride release and chemical bond to tooth structure. Adherence of the restorative material to the cavity walls is one of the most important characteristic for it to be proven as an ideal material as it prevents microleakage. Aims and Objectives: This study was aimed at evaluating the microleakage of nanofilled resin-modified glass ionomer cement compared with the conventional and resin-modified glass ionomer cements. Materials and Methods: Standard class V cavities of size 3 mm x 2 mm x 2 mm were made on a total of 30 extracted teeth and restored with the conventional glass ionomer, resin-modified glass ionomer or nanoionomer. After thermocycling, teeth were immersed in 0.5% methylene blue dye for 24 h. They were then sectioned buccolingually. Microleakage was assessed for the occlusal and gingival walls using a compound microscope by two examiners independently. Results: Nanoionomer demonstrated the least microleakage, with a mean score of 1.3, compared with the resin-modified glass ionomer (score of 3.2) and conventional glass ionomer cement (score 2.6). Conclusion: Nanoionomer exhibited adequate resistance to microleakage and thus may prove better than conventional or resin-modified glass ionomers.
  4,158 641 2
Effect of low-concentration daily topical fluoride application on fluoride release of giomer and compomer: An in vitro study
KS Dhull, B Nandlal
January-March 2011, 29(1):39-45
DOI:10.4103/0970-4388.79930  PMID:21521917
Aims and Objective: To determine the effect of low-concentration daily topical fluoride application on fluoride release of Giomer and Compomer and to compare the amount of fluoride release from Giomer to that of Compomer. Materials and Methods: Forty-eight specimens of each Giomer and Compomer were divided into four treatment groups, namely, control group, fluoridated dentifrice (500 ppm) once-daily group, fluoridated dentifrice (500 ppm) twice-daily group and fluoridated dentifrice (500 ppm) once-daily + fluoridated mouthwash (225 ppm) group. Each specimen was suspended in demineralising solution for 6 h and remineralising solution for 18 h. Fluoride release was measured in both the demineralising solution and the remineralising solution daily for 21 days. Total daily fluoride release for each specimen was calculated by adding the amount released in the demineralising solution to that released in the remineralising solution. Results and Conclusion: The fluoride release (ppm) was found to be higher in Giomer when compared with Compomer. The fluoride released from Giomer and Compomer was significantly higher in the acidic demineralising solution than in the neutral remineralising solution. It was found that increasing fluoride exposure significantly increased fluoride release from Giomer and Compomer. It was found that the fluoride release from the subgroups of Giomer and Compomer was in the following order: fluoridated dentifrice twice-daily > fluoridated dentifrice once-daily + fluoridated mouthwash > fluoridated dentifrice once-daily > control group. It was found that Giomer showed a greater fluoride uptake Compomer.
  3,629 577 1
EDITORIAL
Greetings from Davangere, Karnataka, India: Searching versus researching
VV Subba Reddy
January-March 2011, 29(1):1-1
DOI:10.4103/0970-4388.79906  PMID:21521909
  2,316 459 -
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  2005 - Journal of Indian Society of Pedodontics and Preventive Dentistry | Published by Wolters Kluwer - Medknow 
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