TITLE

Invasive cervical resorption: An analysis of potential predisposing factors

AUTHOR(S)
Heithersay, Geoffrey S.
PUB. DATE
February 1999
SOURCE
Quintessence International;Feb1999, Vol. 30 Issue 2, p83
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Objective: An investigation was undertaken to assess potential predisposing factors to invasive cervical resorption. Method and materials: A group of 222 patients with a total of 257 teeth displaying varying degrees of invasive cervical resorption were analyzed. Potential predisposing factors, including trauma, intra- coronal bleaching, surgery, orthodontics, periodontal root scaling or planing, bruxism. delayed eruption, developmental defects, and restorations were assessed from the patients' history and oral examination. Results: Of the potential predisposing factors identified, orthodontics was the most common sole factor, constituting 21.2% of patients and 24.1 % of teeth examined. Other factors were present in an additional 5.0% of orthodontically treated patients (4.3% of teeth), and these consisted principally of trauma and/or intracoronal bleaching. Trauma was the second most frequent sole factor (14.0% of patients and 15.1% of teeth). Trauma in combination with intracoronal bleaching, orthodontics, or delayed eruption constituted an additional 11.2% of patients 110.6% of teeth). Intracoronal bleaching was found to be the sole potential predisposing factor in 4.5% of patients and 3.9% of teeth, and an additional 10 4% of patients and 9.7% of teeth showed a combination of intracoronal bleaching with trauma and/or orthodontics. Surgery, particularly involving the cementoenamel junction area, was a sole potential predisposing factor in 6.3% of patients and 5.4% of teeth. Periodontal therapy, including deep root scaling and planing, showed a low incidence, as did other factors, such as bruxism and developmental defects. The presence of an intracoronal restoration was the only identifiable factor in 15.3% of patients and 14.4% of teeth, while 15.0% of patients and 16.4% of teeth showed no identifiable potential predisposing factors. Conclusion: These results indicated a strong association between invasive cervical resorption and orthodontic treatment, trauma, and intracoronal bleaching, either alone or in combination. (Quintessence Int 1999;30:83-95)
ACCESSION #
37297828

 

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