Logo Centro Corsi Martina
Home page

ECM

 

 

 

GU n. 63 del 10/03/2020
lo sconto online è del 5%

EDIZIONI MARTINA S.R.L.
40126 Bologna - Via delle Belle Arti 17/E - Tel. 051.6241343 - WhatsApp 3388677050 - info@edizionimartina.com


Il carrello è vuoto
Autore Titolo Indice

CENTRO CORSI E.C.M. EDIZIONI MARTINA

     

 

Sei il visitatore numero

 





Contributors
Contents
First Page
 

ENDODONTICS - Vol. 3

CASTELLUCCI A.

Pages 485 - color illustrations

Prezzo di copertina 150,00 €

SCONTO INTERNET -15%


127,50 €

Quantità


Contributors

RICCARDO BECCIANI, MD, DDS
Visiting Professor of Restorative Dentistry, University of Siena Dental School, Siena, Italy, during 2002-2006. Active Member of the Italian Society of Endodontics and of the Italian Academy of Restorative Dentistry. Private practice limited to Prosthetics and Restorative Dentistry, Florence, Italy.


GARY B. CARR, DDS, MSD
Founder and Director, Pacific Endodontic Research Foundation, San Diego, California, USA; Lecturer, University of California at Los Angeles; Consultant in Endodontics, VA Medical Center Long Beach, California; Diplomate, American Board of Endodontics.


ARNALDO CASTELLUCCI, MD, DDS
Visiting Professor of Clinical Endodontics, University of Florence Dental School. Italy; President, Warm Gutta-Percha Study Club; Founder and Director Micro-Endodontic Training Center, Florence, Italy.


RONAL R. LEMON, DMD
Associate Dean of Advanced Education and Endodontic Program Director at the UNLV, School of Dental Medicine, Las Vegas, NV


CLIFFORD J. RUDDLE, DDS, FACD, FICD
Assistant Professor, Department of Graduate Endodontics, Loma Linda University, Loma Linda, CA, USA; Adjunct Assistant Professor, Department of Endodontics University of the Pacific School of Dentistry, San Francisco, CA, USA; Consultant Department of Graduate Endodontics Long Beach Veterans Medical Center, Long Beach, CA. USA.


JOHN J. STROPKO, DDS
Private Practice of Endodontics, Scottsdale, Arizona, USA; Visiting Clinical Instructor, Pacific Endodontic Research Foundation, San Diego, California; Adjunct Assistant Professor Graduate Endodontics Goldman School of Dental Medicine, Boston, Massachusetts; Assistant Professor Graduate Clinical Endodontics Loma Linda University School of Dentistry, Loma Linda, California; Instructor and Co-Founder Clinical Endodontic Seminars, Scottsdale, Arizona.

Contents

Volume III

CHAPTER 28
ENDODONTIC-PERIODONTIC INTERRELATIONSHIP
ARNALDO CASTELLUCCI

Endodontic-Periodontal Communications

Apical foramen
Lateral canals
Dentinal tubules

Etiologic classification of the Endodontic and Periodontal diseases of the attachment apparatus

1. Primary endodontic lesion
2. Primary endodontic lesion with secondary periodontal involvement
3. Primary periodontal lesion
4. Primary periodontal lesion with secondary endodontic involvement
5. Coexisting primary endodontic endodontic and primary periodontal lesions
6. "True" combined lesion

Healing potential and prognosis

Differential diagnosis and treatment plan

The influence of pulp disease on the periodontium

The influence of endodontic therapy on the periodontium

Perforations
Root fracture

The influence of periodontal disease on the endodontium. The influence of periodontal therapy on the endodontium.

Bibliography

CHAPTER 29
TREATMENT OF TEETH WITH IMMATURE APICES
ARNALDO CASTELLUCCI

Apexogenesis

Apexogenesis with calcium hydroxide
The role of calcium hydroxide
Apexogenesis with Mineral Trioxide Aggregate

Apexification

Technique
Types of apical closure
Histology of the apical barrier
The role of calcium hydroxide
Techniques of obturation
Apical barrier technique
Prognosis

Bibliography

CHAPTER 30
ROOT RESORPTION
ARNALDO CASTELLUCCI

Inflammatory resorption

Transient inflammatory resorption
Progressive inflammatory resorption

Resorption secondary to pressure
Resorption secondary to infection

Internal resorption
External

Resorption with ankylosis and replacement

Extracanal invasive resorption

Bibliography

CHAPTER 31
BLEACHING NON VITAL AND VITAL TEETH
ARNALDO CASTELLUCCI AND RONAL R. LEMON

Section I:

Bleaching non vital teeth

Classification
Genetic discolorations
Metabolic discolorations
Medicine-related discolorations

Causes of pigmentation of pulpless or endodontically treated teeth.

Pulpal hemorrhage
Decomposition of pulp tissue
Intracanal medicamento and sealers
Restorative materials

Contraindications

Bleaching agents

Hydrogen peroxide
Sodium perborate

Preparation of the tooth

Bleaching techniques

Walking bleach
Thermocatalytic technique
Combined technique

Final obturation

Prognosis

Complications

Guidelines for the prevention of discoloration

Section II:

Bleaching vital teeth

Dental lightening procedures

Stains of enamel and dentin. Treatment considerations

Fluorosis stains

Etiology
Diagnosis
Treatment
Special considerations: orthodontics and bonding
Combination procedures
Microabrasion and developmental enamel defects.

Tetracycline stains

Etiology
Diagnosis and treatment planning
Treatment
Special considerations

Physiologic stains

Etiology
Diagnosis
Development of vital bleaching techniques
Treatment planning
Treatment
Special considerations

Exogenous (calculus-like) stains

Combination procedures

Incorporating dental lightening procedures into practice.

Bibliography

CHAPTER 32
THE USE OF THE OPERATING MICROSCOPE IN ENDODONTICS
GARY B. CARR AND ARNALDO CASTELLUCCI

Introduction

On the relative size of things

The limits of human vision

Why enhanced vision is necessary in dentistry

Optical principles

Loupes

The problem of light

The operating microscope in endodontics

The anatomy of the surgical operating microscope

The supporting structure
The body of the microscope
The light source
Accessories

The laws of ergonomics

Positioning the microscope

Ergonomics and the microscope

The use of the operating microscope in endodontics

Diagnosis
Locating the canal orifices
Retreatment
Surgical endodontics

Learning curve

Conclusion

The future

Bibliography

CHAPTER 33
NONSURGICAL ENDODONTIC RETREATMENT
CLIFFORD J. RUDDLE

Introduction and definition

Foreword

Rational for retreatment
Criteria for success
Nonsurgical versus surgical retreatment
Factors influencing retreatment decisions

Coronal disassembly

Factors influencing restorative removal
Coronal disassembly devices

Post removal

Factors influencing post removal
Techniques for post removal
Nonmetallic post removal

Removal of obturation materials

Gutta-percha removal
Silver point removal
Carrier based gutta-percha removal
Paste removal

Broken instrument removal

Factors influencing broken instrument removal
Coronal and radicular access
Techniques for removing broken instruments

Blocks, ledges and apical transportations

Techniques for managing blocks
Techniques for managing ledges
Techniques for managing apical transportations.

Endodontic perforations

Considerations influencing perforation repair
Materials utilized in perforation repair
Techniques for repairing perforations

Missed canals

Canal anatomy
Armamentarium and techniques

Future

Bibliography

CHAPTER 34
MICRO-SURGICAL ENDODONTICS
JOHN J. STROPKO

Introduction

Microscopes and endoscopes for enhanced vision.

Endodontic Surgery or Surgical Endodontics

Indications for surgical endodontics

Contraindications for surgical endodontics

Lateral lesions of endodontic origin
Unfavorable crown-root ratio
Vertical root fractures

Medical considerations

Past medical history
Antibiotic medication
Anti-inflammatory medications

Psychological considerations

Section I:

Preparation of the patient, surgical team and Instruments

Preparation of the patient

Preparation of the surgical team

Preparation of the instruments

Local anesthesia

Hemostasis staging

Toilet and stabilization of the surgical site

Section II:

The incision and atraumatic flap elevation

Anatomical considerations for incision

Inferior alveolar nerve
Mental nerve
Greater palatine artery

The incision

Reflection of the flap

Atraumatic flap retraction

Section III:

Access and crypt management

Access

Crypt management

Ferric sulfate
Slight hemorrhaging
Moderate hemorrhaging
Calcium sulfate
Severe hemorrhaging

Section IV:

The root-end bevel and root-end preparation

The root-end bevel

Methylene blue staining

Ultrasonic root-end preparation

Section V:

Root-end filling

Root-end filling materials

SuperEBA
Bonding
Mineral Trioxide Aggregate

Optional microsurgical procedures

Trans-sinus apical surgery

Pre-surgical restorations

Prior to root resection
Prior to root-end resection

Surgical repair of perforation or resorption defects.

Guided bone regeneration

Materials for GBR
Calcium sulfate

Section VI:

Sutures and suturing techniques

Closure of the surgical flap

Suturing technique using the surgical operating microscope.

Suturing considerations

Flap tissue: re-approximation management

24 hour suture removal

Postoperative care

Post surgical home care.

Conclusion

Bibliography

CHAPTER 35
RESTORATION OF THE ENDODONTICALLY TREATED TOOTH
RICCARDO BECCIANI

Introduction

History

Biomechanics

Operative sequence

Preliminary data collection and evaluation
Treatment plan
Materials and techniques
1) Posts

Prefabricated posts
Cast post and core

2) Cements for posts cementation
3) Prosthetic crowns
4) Conservative restorations

Amalgam
Glass ionomer cements
Composite and the adhesive technique.

Severely periodontally compromised teeth

Chapter outline

Bibliography

First Page

Endodontic-Periodontal Interrelationship

ARNALDO CASTELLUCCI

The vital organ of the tooth is the attachment apparatus, which consists of three components: cementum, bone, and periodontal ligament. The function and durability of the tooth depend upon it.

In fact, the viability of a tooth in the arch depends more on the health of its attachment apparatus than on the presence of pulp tissue within its root canal system. Destruction to this vital organ impairs the ultimate retention of the tooth."

The attachment apparatus can be affected by a variety of diseases, which may be of endodontic, periodontal, or occlusal origin.

These different pathologic processes may also coexist in the attachment apparatus of the same tooth, giving rise to so-called "combined" lesions.

Awareness of the reciprocal relationship between endodontic and periodontal pathologic processes is of particular importance in diagnosing the endodontic and periodontal components of lesions.

As a matter of fact, this is the most frequent combination of pathologic processes, and it often causes great diagnostic problems. The two disease processes may have many signs and symptoms in common such as edema of the marginal gingiva, the presence of fistulae draining through the gingival sulcus, probing sensitivity to percussion, mobility, and periradicular or even periapical radiolucency. This can cause great diagnostic difficulties which become even greater when the two pathological processes coexist or when one simulates the clinical or radiographic appearance of the other.

The importance of a correct diagnosis is obvious (Is the lesion of endodontic origin? Is it of periodontal origin? Is it a combined lesion?)…