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Cases reported "Dental Pulp Calcification"

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11/56. A Thai mother and son with distal symphalangism, hypoplastic carpal bones, microdontia, dental pulp stones, and narrowing of the zygomatic arch: a new distal symphalangism syndrome?

    A Thai mother and son with distal symphalangism and other associated abnormalities are reported. Distal and middle phalanges of fingers and toes 2-5 were either aplastic/hypoplastic or fused between the corresponding digits. The second fingers and fourth fingernails were most severely affected in both patients. The mother's hands were less severely affected; the middle and distal phalanges of her hands were malformed and fused. Besides the absence of fusion lines, the shape of the fused middle and distal phalanges was quite different from that of other types of fusion, i.e., fused bones in both patients did not maintain the normal configuration of bone, referring to as "middle-distal phalangeal complex". Distal symphalangism was observed in toes 2-5 of the mother and in toe 3 of the son. Both patients had additional clinical manifestations such as narrowing of the zygomatic arch, dental pulp stone, microdontia of a mandibular permanent central incisor, cone-shaped epiphyses of middle phalanges of fingers, and absence of scaphoid, trapezium, trapezoid, and pisiform bones. mutation analysis of NOG and ROR2, the genes responsible for proximal symphalangism and brachydactyly type B, respectively, was negative. (+info)

12/56. Hereditary pattern for dentinal dysplasia type Id: a case report.

    Generalized pulpal calcifications arouse suspicion of diseases or conditions of systemic or hereditary origin. This case report describes a 45-year-old patient with generalized pulpal calcifications and bulging of the roots in areas corresponding to the pulp chambers in otherwise normal teeth. Similar findings were present in the patient's daughters and brother. This pattern of pulpal calcifications is consistent with the hereditary condition of dentinal dysplasia type Id. (+info)

13/56. Obliteration of pulp canal space after concussion and subluxation: endodontic considerations.

    Concussion and subluxation injuries to permanent teeth lead to obliteration of the pulp canal space in 3% to 11% of cases, depending on the severity of the injury and the developmental stage of the tooth. Obliteration of the pulp canal space may make root canal treatment necessary because of the development of apical periodontitis or for cosmetic reasons. If carefully executed, root canal treatment in teeth with an obliterated pulp canal space is highly successful and may act as a basis for internal bleaching. (+info)

14/56. Permanent incisors traumatized through predecessors: sequelae and possible management.

    This report describes the sequence of events following a traumatic dental injury to primary maxillary anterior teeth of a five-year old male during a bicycle accident. The development of the affected teeth during the subsequent ten years was studied from the radiographic records. A detailed account of the clinical and radiographic findings as well as the physio-pathologic changes that have taken place is discussed. In view of the inevitable prognosis of dentitions that sustain traumatic injury during the formative years preventive measures and feasible dental management are proposed. These precautionary measures are aimed to circumvent the sequelae that were experienced in the present case, and avoid predictable complications. (+info)

15/56. Symmetrical pulp obliteration in mandibular first molars.

    Pulp obliteration is an extremely rare morphological type of pulp calcification, with calcified material completely occupying the pulp chamber and root canal spaces. The etiology of pulp obliteration may be trauma or systemic diseases such as secondary hyperparathyroidism. Pulp obliteration may also be seen in dental anomalies such as dentinogenesis imperfecta and dentinal dysplasia. In cases of pulp obliteration with periapical disease, the preferred treatment is surgery, while calcified canals without symptoms or periapical lesions are best left untreated. (+info)

16/56. Unusual manifestations in X-linked amelogenesis imperfecta.

    This paper describes a female with X-linked amelogenesis imperfecta (XAI). This case is unusual in having taurodontism, pulpal calcifications, coronal defects prior to tooth eruption and unerupted teeth. These findings have been reported in some cases of autosomal dominant and autosomal recessive AI but have not previously been documented in XAI. (+info)

17/56. Generalized "complete" calcific degeneration or pulp obliteration.

    Extensive calcification of the pulp is a pathologic condition that occurs as an answer to various factors (trauma, caries, periodontal disease). The increase in the amount of calcification may lead to partial or complete radiographic, but not microscopic, obliteration of the pulp chamber and root canals. Complete calcific degeneration (pulpal obliteration) may be found in two forms, generalized or localized. The generalized form which is presented in the present case report is probably part of the aging process. (+info)

18/56. Odontomas--report of 3 cases.

    Three clinical cases of odontoma were detected in 2 children and 1 adolescent. The tumors were surgically removed. Clinical suspicion was based on facial deformity in one of the cases and on the absence of permanent tooth eruption in the other two. Radiographic evidence of odontoma was confirmed through histological study. (+info)

19/56. Novel dental anomalies associated with congenital contractural arachnodactyly: a case report.

    Congenital contractural arachnodactyly (CCA) is an inherited disorder of connective tissue similar to Marfan's syndrome. The craniofacial and oral features of a young girl with CCA are described. The patient has the typical features of CCA as well as some additional dental anomalies which have not previously been reported with this syndrome. These include banded pitted enamel hypoplasia and hypomineralization, long, spindly tapered roots, and pulp canal obliteration with multiple pulp stones. dentists must be aware of the clinical features of a patient's syndrome to determine whether there are implications for dental treatment such as a need for antibiotic prophylaxis. It is important to exclude Marfan's syndrome as a differential diagnosis for CCA because the former has more associated complications and a less favorable prognosis. (+info)

20/56. Histopathology of the teeth in segmental odontomaxillary dysplasia: new findings.

    Histological examination of the deciduous teeth in two cases of segmental odontomaxillary dysplasia (SOMD) showed fibrous enlargement of the pulps, an irregular pulp/dentine interface displaying many pseudoinclusions and pulp stones. There were tubular defects in the coronal dentine from pulp horn to cusp tip, an irregular tubular structure to the circumpulpal dentine of the apical half, a focally deficient odontoblast layer and widespread external resorption. Together with the clinical features of unilateral maxillary enlargement, upper alveolar expansion in the distal segment, increased spacing and delayed eruption of the deciduous molars and absence of premolar teeth, these histological appearances allow distinction of this condition from fibrous dysplasia (FD), segmental hemifacial hypertrophy (SHH) and regional odontodysplasia (ROD). (+info)
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Last update: April 2009
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