Kothiwal Dental College and Research Center

Morādābād, India

Kothiwal Dental College and Research Center

Morādābād, India
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Chaitra N.L.,Kothiwal Dental College and Research Center
Microscopy Research and Technique | Year: 2012

OBJECTIVE: Bond strengths of composite resin to enamel using self-etch adhesive (SEA) Clearfil SE bond system on intact enamel and enamel pre-etched with phosphoric acid were compared. The objective was to determine if the pre-etching would increase the bond strengths of the SEA systems to intact enamel and to evaluate the effect of pre-etching on bond formation of self-etch adhesives on intact enamel. MATERIALS AND METHOD: Labial surfaces of 40 caries free permanent upper central and lateral incisors were cleaned, sectioned of their roots. All specimens were mounted on acrylic block and divided randomly into four groups. In two groups the application of self-etch adhesive, Clearfil SE bond was carried as per manufacturer's instructions, composite cylinders were built, whereas in the other two groups, 37% phosphoric acid etching was done before the application of self-etching adhesives. Then the resin tags were analyzed using scanning electron microscope and shear bond strength was measured using Instron universal testing machine. RESULTS: When phosphoric acid was used, there was significant increase in the depth of penetration of resin tags and in the Shear Bond Strength of composite to enamel. CONCLUSION: The results indicate that out of both treatment groups, pre-etching the intact enamel with 37% phosphoric acid resulted in formation of longer resin tags and higher depth of penetration of resin tags of the Clearfil SE bond, and attaining higher bond strength of the Clearfil SE bond to intact enamel. © 2011 Wiley Periodicals, Inc.


Telgi R.L.,Kothiwal Dental College and Research Center | Yadav V.,College of St. Joseph | Telgi C.R.,College of St. Joseph | Boppana N.,College of St. Joseph
General Dentistry | Year: 2013

This in vivo study assessed plaque pH in subjects following the consumption of different dairy products. After receiving parental consent to participate, subjects (12-15 years old) were asked to refrain from brushing their teeth for 48 hours prior to the study. At baseline, plaque pH was determined at 4 different sites. Each of the subjects was then assigned randomly to 1 of 4 subgroups and each subgroup was given either cheese, milk, yogurt, or paraffin (control). After baseline, all subjects were allowed to chew and/or swish their respective product for 3 minutes and pH was assessed subsequently at different time intervals. Statistical analysis was performed using unpaired t-test and 1-way ANOVA. The results showed a statistically significant change in mean plaque pH after consuming the different dairy products, as the plaque pH after 30 minutes was higher in the cheese group than that of the milk and yogurt groups, both of which showed a pH toward baseline after 30 minutes. These results suggest that cheese has the highest anticariogenic property among the dairy products studied, and that milk and yogurt can be considered as noncariogenic.


Ravi Prakash S.M.,Kothiwal Dental College and Research Center | Verma S.,Kothiwal Dental College and Research Center | Sumalatha M.N.,Kothiwal Dental College and Research Center | Chattopadhyay S.,Kothiwal Dental College and Research Center
Saudi Dental Journal | Year: 2013

Lipoid proteinosis is an uncommon autosomal recessive metabolic disorder that presents in early life with hoarseness and pox-like acneiform scars involving the skin and mucous membranes. Previous studies have attributed the prevalence of lipoid proteinosis to consanguineous parents. This paper reports a classical case of lipoid proteinosis with oral manifestations but without a history of consanguinity. © 2013 Production and hosting by Elsevier B.V. on behalf of King Saud University.


Singh A.,Kothiwal Dental College and Research Center | Verma R.,Career Post Graduate Institute of Dental science and Hospital | Murari A.,Institute of Dental science | Agrawal A.,Institute of Dental science
Journal of Oral and Maxillofacial Pathology | Year: 2014

Candida is the shortened name used to describe a class of fungi that includes more than 150 species of yeast. In healthy individuals, Candida exists harmlessly in mucus membranes such as your ears, eyes, gastrointestinal tract, mouth, nose, reproductive organs, sinuses, skin, stool and vagina, etc. It is known as your "beneficial flora" and has a useful purpose in the body. When an imbalance in the normal flora occurs, it causes an overgrowth of Candida albicans. The term is Candidiasis or Thrush. This is a fungal infection (Mycosis) of any of the Candida species, of which Candida albicans is the most common. When this happens, it can create a widespread havoc to our overall health and well-being of our body.


Tangade P.S.,Kothiwal Dental College and Research Center
The Chinese journal of dental research : the official journal of the Scientific Section of the Chinese Stomatological Association (CSA) | Year: 2012

To evaluate the anti-plaque and anti-gingivitis properties of Acacia arabicacontaining toothpaste in an adult population. Sixty subjects with gingivitis were randomly assigned to a test group (Acacia arabica-containing toothpaste) or control group (regular toothpaste). An analysis of plaque index (PI), gingival index (GI) and bleeding on probing index (BOP%) were carried out at baseline and after 28 days followed by a washout period. After the washout period, the test and control groups were crossed over and the assessments were repeated. Reductions in PI, GI and BOP% were observed in the test group compared with the control group. Brushing with Acacia arabica-containing toothpaste may help inhibit gingivitis. It can be recommended for daily oral hygiene procedures.


Dhillon M.,Kothiwal Dental College and Research Center
Journal of oral science | Year: 2010

Hemifacial microsomia is a congenital malformation in which there is deficiency in the amount of hard and soft tissues on one side of the face. It is primarily a syndrome of first and second branchial arches involving underdevelopment of the temporomandibular joint, mandibular ramus, masticatory muscles, ears and occasionally defects in facial nerve and muscles. Here, we report three cases of hemifacial microsomia diagnosed based on clinical and radiographic findings. All three cases had variable presentations ranging from the mildest form that included facial asymmetry and ear deformity to the most severe and unusual form with facial nerve paralysis and spine deformity.


Mohan R.P.,Kothiwal Dental College and Research Center
BMJ case reports | Year: 2014

An extra tooth causing numerical excess in dentition is described as supernumerary tooth, and the resultant condition is termed as hyperdontia. Hyperdontia is more commonly seen in the permanent dentition than primary one. Supernumerary tooth which resembles tooth shape and supplements for occlusion is called as supplemental tooth. We present a case with supplemental tooth in primary dentition. 2014 BMJ Publishing Group Ltd.


Vijayran M.,Kothiwal Dental College and Research Center
BMJ case reports | Year: 2013

Here, we report a case of 9-year-old boy who came with a chief complaint of pain and fractured upper front teeth. Significant history of trauma was revealed 6 months before reporting, during playing at his school time. Proper diagnosis was made with the help of radiological investigations. The available treatment options were discussed with the patient's parents and root canal therapy, using mineral trioxide aggregate, as an apical barrier was carried out in his upper right front teeth. However, later on, the boy was aesthetically rehabilitated in relation to his fractured upper front teeth with the help of post and core and acrylic crown.


Mohan R.P.,Kothiwal Dental College and Research Center
Journal of oral science | Year: 2010

Cleidocranial dysplasia is an autosomal dominant condition caused by mutation of RUNX2, characterized by generalized dysplasia of the bones and teeth. Affected individuals have short stature, atypical facial features, and skeletal anomalies affecting mainly the skull and clavicle. The dental manifestations are mainly delayed exfoliation of the primary teeth and delayed eruption of the permanent teeth, with multiple impacted supernumeraries, and absence of cellular cementum. The frequency of this disorder is 1 per million individuals. Here we report a rare case of CCD in a 9-year-old male patient having most of the characteristic features of this syndrome. Interestingly, disorganized dentinal tubules were found in the roots of an extracted deciduous first molar, which seems to be a unique feature not reported previously.


Mohan R.P.,Kothiwal Dental College and Research Center
BMJ case reports | Year: 2013

A poorly fitted prosthesis can give rise to a plethora of problems like pain, discomfort in mastication and speech and epulis fissuratum. Epulis fissuratum refers to reactive tissue response to excessive mechanical pressure imparted by the poor fit of prosthesis. In this article, we discuss a case of epulis fissuratum in a 69-year-old male patient.

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