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Maxillary Sinus augmentation

Delfo D'Alessandro, Giuseppe Perale, Mario Milazzo, Stefania Moscato, Cesare Stefanini, Gianni Pertici, Serena Danti
The ideal scaffold for bone regeneration is required to be highly porous, non-immunogenic, biostable until the new tissue formation, bioresorbable and osteoconductive. This study aimed at investigating the process of new bone formation in patients treated with granular SmartBone(®) for sinus augmentation, providing an extensive histologic analysis. Five biopsies were collected at 4-9 months post SmartBone(®) implantation and processed for histochemistry and immunohistochemistry. Histomorphometric analysis was performed...
October 18, 2016: International Journal of Pharmaceutics
Sebastian Stefanski, Börje Svensson, Andreas Thor
PURPOSE: Various augmentation procedures involving the maxillary sinus, using bone substitutes or bone, have been used to enhance bone support for dental implants. The aim of this study was to retrospectively evaluate the status of implants in patients who had undergone a maxillary sinus lift and immediate implant placement without the addition of graft material. MATERIALS AND METHODS: Nineteen patients who had required bone augmentation of their maxillary sinus floor were evaluated in this study...
October 20, 2016: Clinical Oral Implants Research
Takahiro Kaneko, Satoshi Nakamura, Shunsuke Hino, Norio Horie, Tetsuo Shimoyama
BACKGROUND: Sinus lift is a bone augmentation procedure that improves the alveolar crest height in an atrophic posterior maxilla. However, the regenerated bone volume can vary and generally has a tendency to decrease after sinus operation. This article describes nongrafted maxillary sinus lift using a bioresorbable unsintered hydroxyapatite combined with poly L-lactide (HA/PLLA) mesh plate device and dental implant placement in an atrophic posterior maxilla, after which continuous bone gain was observed around the implant apex during a postoperative follow-up period of 3 years...
December 2016: Int J Implant Dent
Tsuneji Okada, Toru Kanai, Noriko Tachikawa, Motohiro Munakata, Shohei Kasugai
BACKGROUND: The long-term stability of maxillary sinus floor augmentation with β-TCP remains largely unknown. We report the long-term assessment of volumetric changes in maxillary sinus floor augmentation with β-TCP by cone-beam computed tomography (CBCT). METHODS: The subjects included 30 patients who underwent maxillary sinus floor augmentation using β-TCP and 58 implant placement for unilateral maxillary defect, simultaneously. Volumetric changes in β-TCP and the height of peri-implant bone were analyzed by CBCT...
December 2016: Int J Implant Dent
Daisuke Ueno, Takashi Kurokawa, Katsuichiro Maruo, Tsuneaki Watanabe, Jayanetti Asiri Jayawardena
INTRODUCTION: Perforation of the Schneiderian membrane is the most common complication in sinus floor augmentation (SFA). When volume of grafting is qualified to prevent enlargement of the membrane perforation, lack of bone volume may occur in optimal site. CASE PRESENTATION: SFA was performed in sites #24 to 26 in a 63-year-old male. However, a 10-mm size perforation of the Schneiderian membrane occurred in site #26. Although the sinus cavity was grafted with deproteinized bovine bone mineral (DBBM) after repair of membrane perforation, insufficient bone formation was observed on palatal and distal aspects of site #26 at 5 months after SFA...
December 2015: Int J Implant Dent
Rakshith Hegde, Krishna Prasad, Kaiwan Khurshed Shroff
Implants have a predictable outcome and are the foremost treatment modality for prosthetic rehabilitation of edentulous patients. Due to loss of bone after extraction and pneumatization of maxillary sinus, there is insufficient bone volume for implant placement. The direct maxillary sinus lift procedure has been performed with different grafting materials (autogenous bone grafts, alloplasts, allografts, and xenografts) and without grafting material, having new bone formation around the implant. There is no evidence to prove the need for grafting material in all direct sinus lift procedures, hence the need for this review...
October 2016: Journal of Indian Prosthodontic Society
T L M R Dos Anjos, R S de Molon, P R F Paim, E Marcantonio, E Marcantonio, R S Faeda
The aim of this study was to compare implant stability after maxillary sinus floor augmentation using small- or large-sized particles of Bio-Oss. Ten partially edentulous patients requiring bilateral maxillary sinus floor augmentation were enrolled. The subjects were assigned randomly to one of two experimental groups: maxillary sinus was filled with 0.25-1mm particle size (small particles) and the contralateral side was filled with 1-2mm particle size (large particles). After 8 months, a total of 25 implants were placed in the two maxillary sinuses...
September 27, 2016: International Journal of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery
Jamil Alayan, Cedryck Vaquette, Siamak Saifzadeh, Dietmar Hutmacher, Saso Ivanovski
OBJECTIVE: To assess the impact of a hydrophilic implant surface (SLActive(®) ) placed into augmented maxillary sinuses on bone-to-implant contact (BIC) and surrounding tissue composition when compared to a hydrophobic surface (SLA(®) ). MATERIAL AND METHODS: Four sheep underwent bilateral sinus augmentation. Each sinus received anorganic bovine bone mineral + autogenous bone (ABBM + AB). Sixteen implants were subsequently placed 12 weeks postgrafting with each sinus receiving a control (SLA(®) ) and test implant (SLActive(®) )...
September 29, 2016: Clinical Oral Implants Research
Fang Wang, Qiong Li, Zuolin Wang
BACKGROUND: To compare the effects of Bio-Oss in combination with concentrated growth factors (CGFs) and bone marrow-derived mesenchymal stem cells (BMSCs) on bone regeneration for maxillary sinus floor augmentation in beagle dogs. METHODS: Six beagle dogs received bilateral maxillary sinus floor augmentation. Venous blood drawn from dogs was collected and centrifugated to obtain CGFs. BMSCs derived from canine bone marrow was cultured using density gradient centrifugation...
September 28, 2016: Journal of Oral Pathology & Medicine
Alberto Maria Saibene, Carlotta Pipolo, Alberto Maccari, Paolo Lozza, Matteo Chiapasco, Alberto Scotti, Roberto Borloni, Giovanni Felisati
INTRODUCTION: Sinonasal anatomical anomalies and inflammatory conditions may reduce success rates of maxillary sinus elevation (MSE) procedures used to allow implant placement in the atrophic posterior maxilla. Approaches combining endoscopic sinus surgery (ESS) and MSE were firstly proposed by our group and have already been described in the literature. This article aims to re-evaluate the procedure in a larger sample of patients comparing results and indications with the pertaining literature...
October 2016: Implant Dentistry
Shaimaa Nasr, Dagmar E Slot, Samah Bahaa, Christof E Dörfer, Karim M Fawzy El-Sayed
PURPOSE: The aim of the present study was to systematically assess the current evidence on the effect of nongrafted compared to graft-assisted maxillary sinus floor elevation on implant survival/failure, endosinus bone gain, crestal bone loss, and bone density around dental implants. MATERIALS AND METHODS: MEDLINE-PubMed, Cochrane-CENTRAL, and EMBASE databases were searched up to November 2015 for randomized controlled trials (RCTs) and controlled clinical trials-(CCTs), evaluating dental implants placed in combination with maxillary sinus elevation without and with bone grafting...
July 2, 2016: Journal of Cranio-maxillo-facial Surgery
Aydin Gülses, Mustafa Ayna, Hakan Güçlü, Metin Sencimen, M Nabi Basiry, Matthias Gierloff, Yahya Açil
The aim of this study was to analyze the primary stability of BoneTrust Sinus implants (BTSIs), which are intended to enable higher primary stability by their special design with reduced thread section in cases of reduced vertical bone availability, in comparison with standard BoneTrust implants (SBTIs) in vitro. A bone window 3 cm in length, 4 cm in width, and 3 cm in depth, resembling the maxillary bone window of the lateral sinus wall with 4 mm of residual bone height, was prepared at the dorsal side of freshly slaughtered bovine ribs...
September 2016: International Journal of Periodontics & Restorative Dentistry
Ismael Khouly, Joan A Phelan, Carlos Muñoz, Stuart J Froum
The aim of this case report was to evaluate the histologic and radiographic new bone formation following maxillary sinus reentry surgery without a bone graft. A 61-year-old woman was referred with a failure of a sinus augmentation procedure. A reentry procedure was performed to retreat the sinus complication. The procedure involved removal of the bone graft plus debridement of the sinus. No additional bone graft material was used. A cone beam computed tomography scan was taken 6 months following the reentry procedure...
September 2016: International Journal of Periodontics & Restorative Dentistry
Laurent Ohayon, Silvio Taschieri, Stefano Corbella, Massimo Del Fabbro
PURPOSE: Maxillary sinus floor augmentation with a lateral approach is usually performed using a bone substitute covered with standard collagen or a synthetic barrier membrane to prevent soft tissue ingrowth within the bone graft. The purpose of this case series was to evaluate a polyethylene glycol (PEG) membrane with a hydrogel consistency, used to protect the lateral sinus anstrotomy, by analyzing the histological quality and histomorphometric quantity of newly formed bone (NB) in a maxillary sinus graft using biphasic calcium phosphate (BCP)...
October 2016: Implant Dentistry
Javier Carreño Carreño, Antonio Aguilar-Salvatierra, Gerardo Gómez-Moreno, Elena María García Carreño, María Luisa Menéndez López-Mateos, Vittoria Perrotti, Adriano Piattelli, José Luis Calvo-Guirado, Mario Menéndez-Núñez
OBJECTIVE: A wide range of surgical techniques are available for maxillary sinus augmentation. This review aimed to determine which techniques have achieved the highest success rates and so offer the greatest predictability. MATERIALS AND METHODS: A systematic literature review was performed using the PubMed, MEDLINE, and Scopus databases, identifying clinical trials that assessed different surgical techniques for maxillary sinus augmentation, and registered the success rates of subsequent implant placement...
August 18, 2016: Implant Dentistry
Alberto Monje, Francisco O'Valle, Florencio Monje-Gil, Inmaculada Ortega-Oller, Francisco Mesa, Hom-Lay Wang, Pablo Galindo-Moreno
PURPOSE: The aim of this study was to compare solvent dehydrated human allograft (SDHA; Puros Allograft) and freeze-dried human allograft (FDHA; MinerOss) in order to determine if the allogeneic bone preservation process influences the amount of remaining particles and newly formed bone in maxillary sinus augmentation. MATERIALS AND METHODS: Subjects requiring maxillary lateral sinus augmentation with ridge height < 5 mm were included in this study. Maxillary sinuses were randomly assigned to be grafted with a 1:1 ratio of cortical and cancellous bone, either SDHA or FDHA...
August 15, 2016: International Journal of Oral & Maxillofacial Implants
B Alper Gultekin, Oguz Borahan, Ali Sirali, Z Cuneyt Karabuda, Eitan Mijiritsky
Introduction. The bone volume of the posterior maxilla may not be appropriate for implant placement, due to factors such as pneumatized maxillary sinus. The purpose of this study was to evaluate the percentage of graft volume reduction following sinus floor elevation (SFE), with either slow resorbable bone substitute only or a composite of slow and fast resorbable bone substitutes, using cone beam computed tomography (CBCT). Materials and Methods. In this retrospective study, CBCT scans of SFE procedures were evaluated to determine the volume of grafted sinus with either deproteinized bovine bone (DBB) or a 2 : 1 mixture of biphasic calcium sulfate (CS) and DBB, as a composite...
2016: BioMed Research International
Seyed A Danesh-Sani, Stephen S Wallace, Ali Movahed, Edgard S El Chaar, Sang-Choon Cho, Ismael Khouly, Tiziano Testori
PURPOSE: The present, randomized, controlled clinical trial compared the histologic and histomorphometric results from maxillary sinus augmentation with either biphasic calcium phosphate (BCP) (60% hydroxyapatite and 40% β-tricalcium phosphate) or autogenous bone (AB) as bone-grafting materials. MATERIAL AND METHODS: Ten patients received bilateral sinus elevation surgery with intraoral AB chips (control group) on one side and BCP (test group) on the contralateral side...
October 2016: Implant Dentistry
Patricia Hedenqvist, Amela Trbakovic, Andreas Thor, Cecilia Ley, Stina Ekman, Marianne Jensen-Waern
In connection with bilateral maxillary sinus augmentation, the acute effects of the nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug carprofen on facial expressions and long-term effects on bone formation were evaluated in 18 male New Zealand White rabbits. A 10×10mm bone window was drilled in the maxilla, the sinus membrane elevated and a titanium mini-implant inserted. One of two test materials was randomly inserted unilaterally and bovine bone chips (control) on the contralateral side in the created space. Rabbits were randomly allocated to receive buprenorphine plus carprofen (n=9) or buprenorphine plus saline (n=9) postoperatively...
August 2016: Research in Veterinary Science
A Baj, G Trapella, D Lauritano, V Candotto, G E Mancini, A B Giannì
Long-term success rate of implants inserted in atrophic maxilla is ensured through sufficient bone volume in edentulous sites. Reconstructive surgery is necessary before implant placement to regenerate bone defects caused by atrophy, dental trauma, extractions or periodontal disease. Success rate of implants is related to the correct position and angulation of implants in residual crest, so that height and thickness of bone augmentation can allow predictable results. The most popular surgical procedures to obtain bone augmentation are: bone grafts, guided bone regeneration, maxillary sinus floor elevation, and bone osteogenesis distraction...
April 2016: Journal of Biological Regulators and Homeostatic Agents
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