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florid osseous dysplasia

Riccardo Aiuto, Federico Gucciardino, Roberta Rapetti, Sandro Siervo, Andrea-Edoardo Bianch
Introduction: Cemento-osseous dysplasia is a jaw disorder characterized by a reactive process in which normal bone is replaced by connective tissue matrix. There are different Cemento-osseous dysplasia entities. The treatment of these lesions, once diagnosed by radiology, is not required because generally they are asymptomatic. The localization is in the tooth-bearing areas of the jaws and its distribution is symmetric. Case Reports: In this case report, a 57-year-old Caucasian female patient was referred to our attention complaining of painful inflammatory events localized in the right angle of the jaw...
March 2018: Journal of Clinical and Experimental Dentistry
P Y Zhang, C Xiao
Florid cemento-osseous dysplasia (FLCOD) is a rare, extensive bone metabolism disorder, which occurs only in the jaw bone. It is usually asymptomatic for a long time and discovered incidentally during a radiological examination. The characteristics of FLCOD in the initial stages are similar to those of periapical granuloma or jaw cyst, which may lead to misdiagnosis. After the lesion is mature, the imaging findings show that radiopaque with a thin radiolucent peripheral halo, which is crucial for the diagnosis of FLCOD, but other jaw lesions have similar imaging findings...
April 9, 2018: Zhonghua Kou Qiang Yi Xue za Zhi, Zhonghua Kouqiang Yixue Zazhi, Chinese Journal of Stomatology
Nasrin Esfahanizadeh, Hila Yousefi
Florid cemento-osseus dysplasia (FCOD) has been described as a reactive process in which normal bone is replaced by fibrous connective tissues and cementum-like materials. Radiographically it appears as dense, lobulated masses, often occurring bilaterally with symmetric involvement. In this case report a successful implant placement has been reported in a 62-year-old Caucasian woman with a chief complaint of mandibular partial edentulous. Radiographic images showed the bilateral radio-opaque lesions in edentulous regions of mandible, and mandibular anterior teeth alike...
February 6, 2018: Journal of Oral Implantology
Victor Daviet-Noual, Anne-Laure Ejeil, Charles Gossiome, Nathan Moreau, Benjamin Salmon
BACKGROUND: Osseous dysplasia (OD) is the most common fibro-osseous lesion of the jaw affecting the periapical region. Early stages of OD can resemble periapical radiolucencies, thus mimicking the radiological aspects of an endodontic pathology. Such radiolucent lesions affecting previously decayed or treated teeth are even more complex to interpret. CASE PRESENTATION: The aim of this paper is to report a case-series of representative clinical situations describing the radiological features and illustrating the diagnostic workup of patients with florid osseous dysplasia (FOD)...
December 28, 2017: BMC Oral Health
Natália Santos Carneiro, Luciana Armada, Débora Lima Pereira, Pablo Agustin Vargas, Márcio Ajudarte Lopes, Fábio Ramôa Pires
OBJECTIVE: The aim of this study was to compare the expression of proliferative markers and apoptosis-associated proteins in the oral mucosa adjacent to bone sequestrum associated with osteonecrosis (ON) of the jaws and florid osseous dysplasia (OD). STUDY DESIGN: Oral mucosal samples derived from surgical procedures performed for treatment of ON and OD (10 cases each) were retrieved. Histologic analysis was done on hematoxylin and eosin-stained slides; immunohistochemical reactions against epidermal growth factor (EGF), keratinocyte growth factor (KGF), vascular endothelial growth factor (VEGF), Bcl-2 protein, interleukin-6 (IL-6), and Ki-67 antigen were performed with the immunoperoxidase technique...
September 18, 2017: Oral Surgery, Oral Medicine, Oral Pathology and Oral Radiology
Dmitry José de Santana Sarmento, Sérgio Henrique Gonçalves de Carvalho, José Cadmo Wanderley Peregrino de Araújo, Marianne de Vasconcelos Carvalho, Éricka Janine Dantas da Silveira
We report a 35-year-old mulatto female patient with neurofibromatosis Type 1 who presented with facial asymmetry. The patient had two lesions: florid cemento-osseous dysplasia associated with peripheral giant cell granuloma. She was referred for surgical treatment of the peripheral giant cell granuloma and the florid cemento-osseous dysplasia was treated conservatively by a multidisciplinary team. So far, no changes have been observed in the patient's clinical status. We observed no recurrence of peripheral giant cell granuloma...
March 2017: Anais Brasileiros de Dermatologia
Gayathri Mahalingam, G V Murali Gopika Manoharan
Florid osseous dysplasia is a rare benign fibro-osseous multiquadrant dysplastic lesion confined to the alveolar process of jaws, generally asymptomatic and usually detected incidentally during radiologic examination and requires no treatment unless symptomatic or cosmetically concerning. In this article, we present two rare cases of florid osseous dysplasia in Indian women with their clinical, radiographic and histologic findings and a brief review of literature. The first case was asymptomatic and the lesion was detected during routine radiographic examination and required no treatment whereas, the second case presented with features of osteomyelitis...
January 2017: Journal of Clinical and Diagnostic Research: JCDR
Sarah Fenerty, Wei Shaw, Rahul Verma, Ali B Syed, Riya Kuklani, Jie Yang, Sayed Ali
Florid cemento-osseous dysplasia (FCOD) is a rare, benign, multifocal fibro-osseous dysplastic process affecting tooth-bearing areas of the jaw, characterized by replacement of normal trabecular bone with osseous tissue and dense acellular cementum in a fibrous stroma. It is one clinicopathologic variant in a spectrum of related non-neoplastic fibro-osseous lesions known as cemento-osseous dysplasias (CODs), thought to arise from elements of the periodontal ligament. Diagnosis primarily relies upon radiographic and clinical findings; unnecessary biopsy should be avoided, as inoculation with oral pathogens may precipitate chronic infection in these hypovascular lesions...
May 2017: Skeletal Radiology
Lingling Jin, Yi Liu, Fanyue Sun, Michael T Collins, Keith Blackwell, Albert S Woo, Ernst J Reichenberger, Ying Hu
Gnathodiaphyseal dysplasia (GDD; MIM#166260) is an autosomal dominant syndrome with characteristic cemento-osseous lesions of jawbones, bone fragility, and diaphyseal sclerosis of tubular bones. To date, only five mutations in the proposed calcium-activated chloride channel ANO5/TMEM16E gene have been identified. In this study, we describe two families and two singular patients with three new mutations. One Caucasian family with seven affected members exhibited frequent bone fractures and florid osseous dysplasia (p...
February 8, 2017: Scientific Reports
Mateus Barros Cavalcante, Amanda Laísa de Oliveira Lima, Marcus Antônio Brêda Júnior, Milkle Bruno Pessoa Santos
INTRODUCTION: The florid cemento-osseous dysplasia is an uncommon condition nonneoplastic, of unknown cause with higher prevalence in melanodermic women, limited the maxillary bones, is characterized by the presence of dispersed and diffuse radiopaque calcifications, constituted of bone and dense cemento; however, when the bone is infected it induces the suppuration and formation of osseous sequestra, thus resulting in an osteomyelitis frame. CLINICAL REPORT: The patient was attended in a Dental Specialties Center in the state of Alagoas, Brazil, presenting on clinical examination edema and extra oral fistula with pus drainage in hemiface submandibular of the right side...
November 2016: Journal of Craniofacial Surgery
M Maccotta, L Radoï
INTRODUCTION: Florid osseous dysplasia is a rare and benign fibro-osseous pathology, in which bone is replaced by fibrous tissue and metaplastic bone. It can remain asymptomatic for a long time and is most often discovered incidentally during a radiological examination. Sometimes, patients are seen because of an infectious complication. OBSERVATION: An edentulous 62 years-old woman was referred for a painful mandibular swelling preventing insertion of her removable denture...
December 2016: Revue de Stomatologie, de Chirurgie Maxillo-faciale et de Chirurgie Orale
Eren Yildirim, Serdar Bağlar, Mehmet Ertugrul Ciftci, Erdal Ozcan
A 29-year-old systemically healthy female patient presented to our department. Cone-beam computed tomographic images showed multiple well-defined sclerotic masses with radiolucent border in both right and left molar regions of the mandible. These sclerotic masses were surrounded by a thin radiolucent border. We diagnosed the present pathology as florid cemento-osseous dysplasia and decided to follow the patient without taking biopsy. For the patient, who did not have any clinical complaints, radiographic followupis recommended twice a year...
May 2016: Journal of Oral and Maxillofacial Pathology: JOMFP
Débora Lima Pereira, Fábio Ramôa Pires, Márcio Ajudarte Lopes, Román Carlos, John Marshal Wright, Paras Patel, Willie van Heerden, Andre Uys, Pablo Agustin Vargas
OBJECTIVE: The aim of this study was to correlate the clinical, demographic, and radiographic aspects of 82 cases of florid osseous dysplasia (FOD) from four countries assessed by five reviewers. STUDY DESIGN: Retrospective data of patients diagnosed with FOD were obtained from archives of five institutes and analyzed according to clinical and radiographic criteria. RESULTS: A total of 82 cases of FOD were included in the study. In the majority (77...
August 2016: Oral Surgery, Oral Medicine, Oral Pathology and Oral Radiology
Allan Wun, Daniel Oreadi
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
2016: Journal of the Massachusetts Dental Society
Erich J Raubenheimer, Claudia E Noffke, Sonja C Boy
Fourteen cases with 18 grossly expansive lesions diagnosed over a period of 15 years as either "familial gigantiform cementoma" or "osseous dysplasia with jaw expansion" in an African population sample were reviewed. Eight lesions occurred in the anterior mandible, the maxilla was affected by four, three patients presented with more than one lesion and the most common associated pathologies were tooth displacement, conventional non expanding florid osseous dysplasia and simple bone cyst. No history of similar lesions in relatives of the diseased were recorded...
December 2016: Head and Neck Pathology
Hannah A Duong, Karen T Le, Albert L Soulema, Ronald H Yueh, Maren T Scheuner, Michael F Holick, Russell Christensen, Tracey L Tajima, Angela M Leung, Sanjay M Mallya
Gnathodiaphyseal dysplasia (GDD) is a rare autosomal dominant disorder characterized by florid osseous dysplasia of the jaws, bone fragility, and diaphyseal cortical thickening and bowing of long bones. We present a family with previously undiagnosed GDD. The disorder was identified by the characteristic gnathic and skeletal manifestations in the father. Clinical and radiologic examination of the patient's son also revealed the characteristic features of GDD. Gene sequencing revealed a novel mutation (c. 1067 G>A, p...
May 2016: Oral Surgery, Oral Medicine, Oral Pathology and Oral Radiology
Sercan Kucukkurt, Sharif Rzayev, Emre Baris, Mustafa Sancar Atac
There are three types of osseous dysplasia: periapical cemental dysplasia (PCD), focal cemento-osseous dysplasia (FCD) and florid osseous dysplasia (FOD). While PCD is often observed in mandibular anterior teeth, FCD mainly affects mandibular posterior teeth. FOD, on the other hand, commonly involves both jaws. FOD is a type of sclerosing disease that is characterised by intense opaque masses and many areas with different densities. Genetic heritance of FOD is unusual, with only a few reported cases. We describe a case of FOD that affected three family members, discuss its clinical, radiological and histological characteristics, and review the literature...
March 30, 2016: BMJ Case Reports
Diego Tetzner Fernandes, Débora Lima Pereira, Alan Roger Santos-Silva, Pablo Agustin Vargas, Márcio Ajudarte Lopes
Florid osseous dysplasia (FOD) has been described as a condition that typically affects the jaws of middle-aged women of African descent and usually presents as multiple radiopaque masses distributed throughout the jaws. The diagnosis is generally based on clinical and radiographic presentation, often involving various regions of the jaws without evident bone expansion. This article describes the course of FOD in a 27-year-old African-American woman during 22 years of follow-up, emphasizing the dynamic radiographic characteristics of this entity and unusual co-occurrence with multiple simple bone cysts...
March 2016: General Dentistry
Débora Delai, Anarela Bernardi, Gabriela Santos Felippe, Cleonice da Silveira Teixeira, Wilson Tadeu Felippe, Mara Cristina Santos Felippe
Florid cemento-osseous dysplasia (FCOD) belongs to the group of fibro-osseous lesions in which normal bone is replaced by fibrous connective tissue and calcified cementum tissue of the avascular type. Among the various types of fibro-osseous lesions, FCOD is one of the most commonly encountered diseases in clinical practice and may involve 3 or 4 of the quadrants. FCOD is located in the periapical regions of teeth, and the lesions are predominantly radiolucent (osteolytic phase), become mixed over time (cementoblast phase), and ultimately become radiopaque (osteogenic phase) with a thin radiolucent peripheral halo...
November 2015: Journal of Endodontics
Abdulla Mufeed, Ummar Mangalath, Antony George, Abdul Hafiz
Florid osseous dysplasia (FOD) is a rare fibro-osseous lesion of the jaw usually identified incidentally on radiograph. It rarely presents with clinical symptoms. A case of FOD presenting with features similar to osteomyelitis is discussed here. The diagnosis is based on radiographic findings; biopsy or surgical intervention should be avoided as it may predispose to infection.
March 9, 2015: BMJ Case Reports
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