The positioning of prosthetic Margo against gingival Margo, cause or not, of periodontitis

Authors

  • Ilma Robo Periodontology
  • Ruzhdie Qafmolla Prosthetic
  • Shpetim Qyra Public Health
  • Saimir Heta Pediatric Surgery

DOI:

https://doi.org/10.14419/ijdr.v5i2.7090

Published:

2017-10-10

Keywords:

Experiment, Margo, Mice, Periodontitis, Prosthetic

Abstract

Background: The long, severe contour of prosthetic margo, remnants of cement used for adhesion, these are elements that affect the periodontal status of gingival margo, and then, the care of oral hygiene by the patient, affecting further aggravated gingival infection to fixed further in periodont.

Methods: The experiment was conducted in 3 mice, to which were placed metal artificial crowns. It was controlled the effect of the mechanical action of prosthetic margo, established subgingival, agains the marginal gingival tissue.

Results: The periodontal status was performed 1 week, 2 weeks, 3 weeks and 1 month later, after placing the crows. After 2 months, was taken the samples of saliva for laboratory, to analyze the bacterial flora in the areas of the presence of gingival margo at the prosthetic crown.

Conclusions: The presence of plaque that is not mechanically disconnected from gingival sulcus, influences the periodontal diseases that shows its characteristics, reflected significantly after 7 days, after 14 days, after 21 days. Signs of gingival inflammation are significant features of the evolution of related of periodontal illness, according to these dates already referred to us above.

References

[1] Kai-Chiao J. Chang, DDS; Michelle A. Wheater, PhD; LevyeeCabanilla Jacobs, DDS; and Luis A. Litonjua, DDS; “Interleukins in Gingival Crevicular Fluid in Patients with Definitive Full-Coverage Restorations; Compendiumâ€; April 2014, Volume 35, Issue 4; Published by AEGIS Communications.

[2] M. Dhanraj, S. Anand, and Padma Ariga; “Evaluation of SubgingivalMicroflora in All Ceramic Restorations with Subgingival Heavy Chamfer Finish Linesâ€; J Indian Prosthodont Soc.; Mar 2013; 13(1): 19–23.https://doi.org/10.1007/s13191-012-0165-2.

[3] Matthew H. Kaufman, Jonathan Bard; “The Anatomical Basis of Mouse Developmentâ€; Gulf Professional Publishing, 1999 - Medical - 157-170.

[4] Michael G.Newman, DDS, Henry H.Takey, DDS, Ms.FerminA.Carranza, Dr.Odont; Clinical Periodontology; Ninth edition; 2004 Mosby.

[5] Shayne C. Gad; “Animal Models in Toxicologyâ€; Second Edition; 2007; 153-156.

[6] Theodore M. Roberson; Harald O. Heyman; Edward J.Swift, Jr; “Arti dhe shkenca e dentistrisÑ‘ operativeâ€, 2006 Mosby Inc, botimi i pestÑ‘.

[7] W. A. Weijs; “Mandibular movements of the albino rat during feeding; Journal of Morphologyâ€; Volume 145, Issue 1, pages 107–124, January 1975.https://doi.org/10.1002/jmor.1051450107.

View Full Article: