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research-article | 30-November-2021

Correction of Class II division 2 with crowding and bilateral fully transposed impacted mandibular canines

transposition of a canine with an adjacent tooth, aligning the canine into a transposed position can be an accepted option given the likely complexity and duration of the treatment.8,9 An additional challenge for successful management of canine impaction is to regain sufficient space by either extraction or expansion methods. Extraction is commonly used for patients presenting with severe crowding and expansion is applied in patients with mild to moderate crowding. In patients presenting with severe

Lei Han, Li Mei, Caixia Zhang, Tuojiang Wu, Congyue Wang, Huang Li

Australasian Orthodontic Journal, Volume 38 , ISSUE 1, 29–40

research-article | 30-November-2018

Maternal Stress Reduces the Susceptibility of Root-Knot Nematodes to Pasteuria Penetrans

maternal effects on host immunity (Hall and Ebert, 2012), two single egg mass lines (SEM) of M. arenaria were evaluated for their response to maternal stress. Materials and methods Rearing females under stressed and non-stressed conditions Females of M. arenaria were exposed to stress from crowding which likely also resulted in low nutritional levels. The experimental design was a 2 × 2 factorial with two treatments (stressed and non-stressed) and two single egg mass (SEM) lines of M. arenaria (SEM

Chang Liu, Pingsheng Ji, Patricia Timper

Journal of Nematology, Volume 51 , 1–8

Article | 30-July-2021

Interproximal reduction in orthodontics: why, where, how much to remove?

use of removable aligners for orthodontic treatment in which non-extraction therapy is often advocated, the use of IPR becomes a valuable tool to relieve crowding without over-expanding the dental arches. It is possible that inaccurate IPR could result in the over-reduction of enamel, the creation of ledges and notches in the proximal surfaces, increased tooth sensitivity or damage to the surrounding soft tissues. However, carefully conducted IPR performed within the recommended guidelines may be

Lydia Meredith, Li Mei, Richard D. Cannon, Mauro Farella

Australasian Orthodontic Journal, Volume 33 , ISSUE 2, 150–157

Article | 15-August-2021

Arch-dimensional changes in non-extraction cases with finishing wires of a particular material, size and arch form

the University of Melbourne (DHEAG no: 1033997.1). All patients had been treated with fixed appliances (0.018 inch, pre-adjusted edgewise) in the early permanent dentition, without premolar extractions, by one experienced orthodontist. Pre- and post-treatment upper and lower arch dimensions were measured from study casts. Correlation coefficients were calculated between these measurements as well as pretreatment cast and vertical cephalometric measurements, gender and the amount of crowding that

Derek Allan, Michael G. Woods

Australasian Orthodontic Journal, Volume 31 , ISSUE 1, 26–36

Article | 30-July-2021

Short-term treatment effects of the quad-helix appliance on dentofacial morphology of hyperdivergent patients

Objectives: The purpose of this study was to evaluate the effects of short-term expansion treatment using the quad-helix appliance on dentofacial morphology in orthodontic patients presenting with a hyperdivergent facial pattern. Methods: The treatment group consisted of 40 patients with a hyperdivergent facial pattern, who were treated for maxillary incisor crowding with a quad-helix appliance during the mixed dentition period. Lateral cephalograms taken at the start (T0) and end (T1) of the

Saori Endo, Wataru Yamada, Isao Shundo, Yoshiki Kobayashi, Akira Komatsuzaki, Toshiya Endo

Australasian Orthodontic Journal, Volume 32 , ISSUE 2, 211–220

Article | 15-August-2021

The orthodontic extraction of permanent molars: a literature review

The most common cause of dental crowding is the presence of an arch-length – tooth-size discrepancy. Conventional methods of gaining space in orthodontics involve the extraction of teeth, often premolars. However, there are a number of clinical situations in which the extraction of permanent molars might be considered. This paper highlights the indications, advantages, disadvantages and timing of the extraction of the first, second and third permanent molars in the treatment of a crowded

Emilia S.L. Chua, A. Sumathi Felicita

Australasian Orthodontic Journal, Volume 31 , ISSUE 1, 69–77

Article | 30-July-2021

Interdisciplinary management of a patient with advanced dental needs

The present case report outlines the interdisciplinary management of an adult patient presenting with advanced generalised periodontal attachment loss, an upper dental midline discrepancy following the previous extraction of the upper left central incisor, and significant lower arch crowding. The endodontic and periodontal condition was stabilised prior to the commencement of fixed appliance orthodontic treatment and subsequent prosthetic replacement of the upper left central incisor

Desmond CV Ong, Kenneth Crasta

Australasian Orthodontic Journal, Volume 33 , ISSUE 2, 268–279

research-article | 13-July-2021

Accuracy of predicted versus achieved aligner treatment outcome of a complex case using digital heatmaps

. Once the plan is accepted and the aligners manufactured, the clinician needs to closely monitor the case, employ auxiliary mechanics when necessary, and order additional aligners if required. A decision to extract a lower incisor in orthodontic treatment is based on factors including: Minimal upper incisor and moderate to severe lower incisor crowding. Bilateral Class I or mild Class III molar relationships. An acceptable soft tissue profile. Minimal overbite and overjet. Minimal growth potential

Phillip Goh, Tony Weir, Elissa Freer, Brett Kerr

Australasian Orthodontic Journal, Volume 37 , ISSUE 1, 109–120

research-article | 30-November-2021

Non-extraction camouflage treatment using extra-alveolar skeletal anchorage

dentition as well as treat an underlying malocclusion. Dental crowding is a common chief complaint expressed by orthodontic patients. The severity of the crowding is an important factor in determining whether to plan extraction or non-extraction treatment. Proffit3 suggested that non-extraction treatment should be considered in cases with less than 4 mm of crowding and extraction treatment when more than 10 mm of crowding was present. This creates a “grey” area of borderline patients who have moderate

Young-Jun Lee, Jae Hyun Park, Na-Young Chang, Kang-Gyu Lee, Jong-Moon Chae

Australasian Orthodontic Journal, Volume 38 , ISSUE 1, 63–73

Article | 30-July-2021

Comprehensive periodontal/orthodontic treatment of bimaxillary dentoalveolar protrusion caused by posterior bite collapse due to periodontal disease

Background: Increased mobility of teeth in adult patients with advanced periodontal disease causes posterior bite collapse, which is characterised by mesial inclination of the molars and vertical dimension loss, often resulting in bimaxillary dentoalveolar protrusion. Aim: A case is reported of successful comprehensive periodontal/orthodontic treatment of a 51-year-old woman presenting with bimaxillary dentoalveolar protrusion accompanied by severe crowding in the mandibular arch and flaring of

Masahiro Konno, Masahiro Iijima, Takashi Kado, Yasushi Furuichi, Itaru Mizoguchi

Australasian Orthodontic Journal, Volume 33 , ISSUE 1, 105–115

Article | 20-July-2021

An Angle Class I malocclusion with a paradental cyst

According to the WHO, a paradental cyst is classified as an odontogenic inflammatory lesion, showing a relative frequency of 0.9–4.7% in the world population. There are no identifiable reports of orthodontic treatment of patients who also present with a paradental cyst. The presenting patient was a Japanese female, aged 16 years and 10 months. The chief complaint was crowding and protrusion of the incisors. The magnitude of the overjet was +4.0 mm, overbite was +3.8 mm, and the intermolar

Yutaka Miyamoto, Hiroyuki Kanzaki, Tsuyoshi Amemiya, Yoshiki Hamada, Yoshiki Nakamura

Australasian Orthodontic Journal, Volume 35 , ISSUE 1, 85–93

Case report | 15-August-2021

Multi-disciplinary management of a patient with a post-traumatised incisor presenting concurrent replacement and inflammatory resorption: a case report

This case report describes the multidisciplinary management of a young male who presented with a Class I incisor relationship and bi-maxillary dento-alveolar protrusion on a Class I skeletal base. The occlusion was complicated by an ankylosed and moderately infra-positioned upper left permanent central incisor, an anterior crossbite, crowding, a reduced overbite and centreline discrepancy. The incisor was traumatised and avulsed when the root was immature and the tooth was reimplanted with

Esma J. Doğramacı, Giampiero Rossi-Fedele, Allan G. Jones

Australasian Orthodontic Journal, Volume 31 , ISSUE 2, 216–225

Article | 30-September-2021

IMPROVING THE EFFICIENCY OF VEHICLE OPERATION AND ITS ENVIRONMENTAL FRIENDLINESS WITHIN THE CONTROLLED CROSSINGS

possible to reduce the delay of road users by 15-20% depending upon road crowding, the number of pedestrians, and passengers. Owing to the decreased period of waiting for a permissive traffic signal, the energy efficiency of public transport increases.

Serhii TURPAK, Vjacheslav TRUSHEVSKY, Olexiy KUZ’KIN, Sergey GRITCAY, Igor TARAN

Transport Problems, Volume 16 , ISSUE 3, 119–130

original-paper | 03-September-2019

Molecular Diversity of Staphylococcus aureus Colonizing the Upper Respiratory Tract of Residents and Staff in A Nursing Home

pharyngeal carriage in S. aureus transmission (Nilsson and Ripa 2006; Hamdan-Partida et al. 2010). The complexity of host-colonizer interactions has led researchers to investigate alternative contexts in pursuit of the mechanism for colonization. Long term care facilities (e.g. nursing homes) constitute communities in which crowding and inadequate hygienic conditions might contribute to higher MSSA (methicillin-sensitive S. aureus) and MRSA (methicillin-resistant S. aureus) prevalence rates. Chronic

MARTYNA KASELA, AGNIESZKA GRZEGORCZYK, ANNA MALM

Polish Journal of Microbiology, Volume 68 , ISSUE 3, 371–376

Article | 20-July-2021

A clinically based review of patient and treatment characteristics in West Australian private orthodontic practices

Australia, and simple descriptive statistics were applied to assess patient and treatment characteristics. Results: The majority of patients were female (58.5%), adolescent and had private health insurance (75.6%). The most common patient complaint was crowding (37.6%) and aesthetics (21.3%). Data analysis indicated that 31% of patients were self-referred and a similar proportion did not have a specific complaint. Adult females had a higher interest in aesthetic options. Over half of the patients (56

Raymond Lam, Simone Mustac, Mithran S. Goonewardene

Australasian Orthodontic Journal, Volume 36 , ISSUE 1, 9–19

Article | 15-August-2021

Evaluation of the mandibular arch in patients with impacted permanent lower canines

canines. Arch width, arch length, arch shape and space status (total tooth size, arch-length – tooth-size discrepancy) were assessed using dental models and were compared between the groups using comparative measurements and statistics. Results: Statistically significant differences were demonstrated with respect to the arch length, arch shape, total tooth size and arch-length – tooth-size discrepancy (p = 0.03, 0.02, 0.04, 0.01; independent 2-sample t-tests, respectively). Crowding was

Shikha Jain, Mamta Agrawal, Sachin Jain, Shweta Jain

Australasian Orthodontic Journal, Volume 31 , ISSUE 1, 37–41

Case report | 15-August-2021

The extraction of maxillary lateral incisors for the treatment of a Class II crowded malocclusion: a case report

was achieved. The skeletal correction and occlusion were stable one year after debonding. Conclusion: The present case indicated that the timely extraction of palatally-placed maxillary lateral incisors facilitated functional appliance therapy in the management of a skeletal Class II problem. The crowding of the lower anterior teeth was relieved and alignment of the upper arch was achieved with full fixed appliance therapy, resulting in improved aesthetics and a stable occlusion at one year review.

Heemanshu R. Dave, Vilas D. Samrit, Om Prakash Kharbanda

Australasian Orthodontic Journal, Volume 31 , ISSUE 1, 107–115

research-article | 13-July-2021

The effectiveness of Hawley and vacuum-formed retainer usage protocols on the stability of fixed orthodontic treatment results

fixed appliances. The inclusion criteria for the subjects were: (1) mild or moderate initial crowding, (2) a Class I or Class II malocclusion according to the ANB angle and molar relationship, (3) treated only with fixed appliances, (4) non-extraction treatment, (5) no missing teeth, (6) no syndromes, (7) older than 14 years of age, (8) compliance with the retention protocol prescribed by the orthodontist. Interventions On the same day following debonding of the fixed orthodontic appliances, either

Hande Gorucu-Coskuner, Ezgi Atik, Tülin Taner

Australasian Orthodontic Journal, Volume 37 , ISSUE 1, 69–78

Article | 20-July-2021

Comparison of chewing gum and ibuprofen in alleviating orthodontic pain: a single centre, randomised clinical trial

Background: The aim of the present three-arm parallel trial was to compare the effectiveness of chewing gum and ibuprofen in the control of orthodontic pain. Methods: Patients to undergo orthodontic treatment at a private orthodontic clinic were randomly divided into three parallel groups, each of which took either a placebo, ibuprofen or chewing gum. The eligibility criteria included patients in the full permanent dentition with moderate crowding requiring the extraction of two mandibular and

Mohadeseh Delavarian, Mohammad Moslem Imani, Fatemeh Delavarian, Shahin Bayani

Australasian Orthodontic Journal, Volume 36 , ISSUE 1, 38–44

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