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Bone morphogenic protein oral graft

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27810548/immediate-transoral-allogeneic-bone-grafting-for-large-mandibular-defects-less-morbidity-more-bone-a-paradigm-in-benign-tumor-mandibular-reconstruction
#1
James C Melville, Nader N Nassari, Issa A Hanna, Jonathan W Shum, Mark E Wong, Simon Young
PURPOSE: Reconstruction of hard tissue continuity defects caused by ablative tumor surgery has been traditionally reconstructed with autogenous bone grafts or microvascular free flaps. Although results have been predictable from these 2 methods of reconstruction, the morbidity associated with bone harvest is quite serious for the patient. Predictable results have been obtained with using a combination of 100% cadaver bone, bone marrow aspirate concentrate (BMAC), and recombinant human bone morphogenic protein in immediate reconstruction for benign tumor extirpations through the extraoral approach...
October 6, 2016: Journal of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/17069172/sinus-floor-augmentation-using-a-composite-graft-of-bone-morphogenic-protein-2-and-allogenic-cancellous-bone-puros-case-report
#2
Lee M Whitesides, Alaaaldin Radwan, Mohamed Sharawy
Reconstruction of the atrophic maxilla is a difficult task. The gold standard for such reconstruction is autogenous bone. Presently, many excellent products are available to the dental surgeon to facilitate alveolar reconstruction in the absence of autogenous bone. This study describes the use of bone morphogenic protein in combination with allogenic bone substitute (Puros) to reconstruct the maxilla in preparation for dental implant placement.
2006: Journal of Oral Implantology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/3717051/tooth-induction-and-temporal-patterning-in-palatal-epithelium-of-fetal-mice
#3
J M Richman, E J Kollar
The present study examined the effect of aging on epithelium and on its ability to respond to an inductive stimulus provided by murine dental papillae. In fetal CD-1 mice, 15- to 17-day molar mesenchyme was combined with 15- to 19-day epithelium from the secondary palates. Enamel organs were separated from the dental papillae, and palatal epithelium was peeled away from its underlying mesenchyme after treatment with 1% trypsin. Recombinants of epithelium and papillae were initially cultured on a solidified complex medium for 24 hr followed by an additional 10-14 days of intraocular explanation...
April 1986: American Journal of Anatomy
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