AAE Online CE
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I-7 Rhinosinusitis and Endodontic DiseaseContains 5 Component(s), Includes Credits
Speaker: Holly C. Boyer, MD; Roderick W.. Tataryn, D.D.S., M.S. | During this session we will discuss the implications of the anatomical relationship of the maxillary sinus and the upper dentition. The goal is to help practitioners recognize maxillary sinusitis of endodontic origin (MSEO) through accurate diagnosis and appropriate treatment, and improve communication with physicians and ENT specialists.
Maxillary Sinusitis of Endodontic Origin | Fall 2018Product not yet rated Contains 4 Component(s), Includes Credits
Roderick W. Tataryn, D.D.S.| This following position statement is intended to define and outline Maxillary Sinusitis of Endodontic Origin (MSEO), deliver guidelines for its diagnosis and appropriate treatment, and provide a standard for all dental and medical practitioners who undertake the responsibility of managing patients with this condition. The relationship between dental infections and sinus disease is widely recognized in both the dental and medical literature.
SP-29 Regenerative Endodontics: What Does the Evidence Show? & SP-30 Revitalization of Open Apex Teeth with Apical Periodontitis Using a Collagen-Hydroxyapatite ScaffoldProduct not yet rated Contains 9 Component(s), Includes Credits
SP-29: Speakers: Asma A. Khan, B.D.S., Ph.D, Jennifer L. Gibbs, M.S., D.D.S., Ph.D. In spite of the promising potential of regenerative endodontic treatment, there are many uncertainties about case selection, treatment protocols and clinical outcomes. This session will cover the present evidence on how this treatment option is perceived and practiced, on the different treatment protocols and on the current evidence from retrospective and prospective studies. SP-30: Speakers: Jerome J. Cymerman, D.M.D., Alan J. Nevins, D.D.S. An enhanced revision of the endodontic revitalization technique to treat immature teeth with apical periodontitis will be presented. This includes the addition of a collagen-hydroxyapatite scaffold to the currently established revitalization technique, for previously untreated and retreatment cases.
SP-11 Invasive Cervical Resorption: 3-D Diagnosis and Treatment Perspectives & SP-12 Alternative Treatments for External Cervical ResorptionContains 9 Component(s), Includes Credits
SP-11: Speaker: Mohammed H. Mashyakhy, B.D.S., M.Sc. ICR is a relatively uncommon form of external root resorption. Clinical, radiologic and pathologic features of invasive cervical resorption provide the basis for a clinical classification, which is of use both in treatment planning, and for comparative clinical research. SP-12: Speaker: John J. Stropko, D.D.S. External Cervical Resorption (ECR) is one of the least understood of all dental lesions. This presentation will discuss other materials/techniques that can be considered for the successful management of ECR cases.
S-7 GTR Procedures & Materials in Endodontic SurgeryProduct not yet rated Contains 2 Component(s)
Speaker: Scott B. McClanahan, D.D.S., M.S., Guided Tissue Regeneration (GTR) has been widely in endodontic surgical procedures for many years. The presentation will discuss GTR techniques and materials specifically in managing ridge preservation situations, large apical lesions, and sinus exposures.
Cone-beam Computed Tomography: Anatomic Analysis of Maxillary Posterior Teeth—Impact on Endodontic MicrosurgeryContains 4 Component(s), Includes Credits
Authors: Sanaz A. Lavasani, D.D.S., M.S., Cynthia Tyler, D.D.S., M.S., Samantha H. Roach, D.D.S., M.S., Scott B. McClanahan, D.D.S., M.S.,Mansur Ahmad, B.D.S., Ph.D.,Walter R. Bowles, D.D.S., M.S., Ph.D. It is imperative that the endodontic surgeon be knowledgeable of the anatomic dimensions of the surgical site. If cone-beam computed tomography is not available because of location/cost, it is prudent for the clinician to consult a knowledge base for the surgical site.
Evaluation of Periapical Lesions and Their Association with Maxillary Sinus Abnormalities on Cone-beam Computed Tomographic ImagesContains 4 Component(s), Includes Credits
Authors: Carla A.B.C.M. Nunes, D.D.S., M.Sc., Ph.D., Orlando Aguirre Guedes, D.D.S., M.Sc., Ph.D., Ana Helena G. Alencar, D.D.S., M.Sc., Ph.D., Ove A. Peters, D.M.D., M.S., Ph.D., Cyntia R.A. Estrela, D.D.S., M.Sc., Ph.D., Carlos Estrela, D.D.S., M.Sc., Ph.D. Periapical inflammation is often responsible for distinct maxillary sinus (MS) changes. This retrospective, cross-sectional study evaluated the association between the clinical characteristics of periapical lesions (presence, size, and distance) in maxillary posterior teeth and the presence of sinus abnormalities by evaluating cone-beam computed tomographic (CBCT) images obtained from an archived collection.