2 Editor Cleft Lip and Palate 2nd Edition With 478 Figures, Mostly in Color, and 46 Tables 123
3 Editor, DDS, MS, FICD Diplomate, American Board of Orthodontics Maxillo-Mandibular Reconstruction Cranio Facial Orthopedics The Professional Center Suite S.W. 80 St. South Miami, FL 33143, USA First edition published by Singular Publishing Group, San Diego London, 1996 ISBN Springer Berlin Heidelberg New York ISBN Springer Berlin Heidelberg New York Library of Congress Control Number: This work is subject to copyright. All rights are reserved, whether the whole or part of the material is concerned, specifically the rights of translation, reprinting, reuse of illustrations, recitation, broadcasting, reproduction on microfilm or in any other way, and storage in data banks. Duplication of this publication or parts thereof is permitted only under the provisions of the German Copyright Law of September 9, 1965, in its current version, and permission for use must always be obtained from Springer-Verlag. Violations are liable for prosecution under the German Copyright Law. Springer is a part of Springer Science + Business Media springeronline.com Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 2006 Printed in Germany The use of general descriptive names, registered names, trademarks, etc. in this publication does not imply, even in the absence of a specific statement, that such names are exempt from the relevant protective laws and regulations and therefore free for general use. Product liability: The publishers cannot guarantee the accuracy of any information about dosage and application contained in this book. In every individual case the user must check such information by consulting the relevant literature. Editor: Gabriele Schröder, Springer-Verlag, Heidelberg Desk editor: Martina Himberger, Springer-Verlag, Heidelberg Production: ProEdit GmbH, Elke Beul-Göhringer, Heidelberg Cover design: Estudio Calamar, F. Steinen-Broo, Pau/Girona, Spain Typesetting and reproduction of the figures: AM-productions GmbH, Wiesloch Printed on acid-free paper 24/3151beu-göh
4 V Dedication My professional growth has been nurtured by my understanding wife, Lynn, who made it possible for me to spend endless uninterrupted evenings at my desk, while at the same time encouraging me to stay with it. Warm hugs to my two daughters, Beth and Debra, Ruben and Edward, and my eight grandchildren for their endless expressions of support and love. Last, but by no means least, I cannot say enough for the countless children with various palatal and facial clefts whom I have treated over the past four decades and for their understanding parents. This book is ded- icated to all of them as a token of my appreciation for their enduring perseverance and fortitude. My young patients have taught me much about the human spirit and the joy that can spring from surmounting nature s adversities. Finally, my work was made possible by the support of J. Ralph Millard Jr., who appreciated the value of serial records starting at birth. He and I have differed on a few areas of treatment, but we strongly agreed that only through the analyses of objective growth records could progress in treatment be accomplished.
5 VII About the Editor Dr. Berkowitz, an orthodontist, was a Clinical Professor of Pediatrics and Surgery associated with the South Florida Craniofacial Anomalies Program at the University of Miami School of Medicine. Currently he is Adjunct Clinical Professor at Nova Southeastern University College of Dentistry Orthodontic Department, and Adjunct Clinical Professor of Orthodontics at the University of Illinois College of Dentistry. His main goal is to develop teaching materials in cleft palate for professionals in plastic and oral surgery, orthodontics, and speech language pathology. He is a past President of the American Cleft Palate Association Educational Foundation, and the Florida Cleft Palate Association, and is currently President of the Miami Craniofacial Anomalies Foundation. Dr. Berkowitz was active in the American Association of Orthodontics, Florida Cleft Palate Association, and The Edward Angle Society of Orthodontists. He has published widely in medical and cleft palate journals and is the author of Volume I and the editor of Volume II of Cleft Lip and Palate Perspectives In Management First Edition; he coauthored Plastic Surgery of the Facial Skeleton with S.A Wolfe, M.D, and wrote The Cleft Palate Story for parents of a child born with a cleft. Dr. Berkowitz is a popular speaker on cleft lip/palate topics and has presented many workshops and seminars in the USA and abroad. His research interest focuses on improving surgical-orthodontic treatment planning for cleft lip and palate children as well as those with other craniofacial anomalies. Currently, Dr. Berkowitz is project director of a clinical research program that is studying the long-term effects of various surgical treatment procedures on palatal and facial growth and development. He created a quantitative method for determining when to close the palatal cleft space, based on the 10% ratio of the cleft space to the area of the surrounding palatal surface medial to the alveolar ridges. He is creating a Power-Point lecture series for surgeons and, DDS, MS, FICD orthodontists to enable them to better understand and teach others the effects of surgery on the face from birth through adolescence. Dr. Berkowitz has been awarded the title Honoree by the Edward Angle Society of Orthodontists, and Honoree by the First World Congress of the
6 VIII Comment International Lip and Palate Foundation for his many contributions to the field of cleft lip and palate treatment. His extensive serial clinical records of dental casts, lateral cephaloradiographs, facial and intraoral photographs, and panorexes are going to the National Museum of Health and Medicine (associated with Walter Reed Hospital s Institute of Pathology in Washington D.C), where they will be available for continued study.
7 IX Foreword It is most gratifying to be able to write a foreword to this latest and most valuable addition to our compendium of knowledge about cleft lip and palate. The field has been close to my heart for over 50 years, even before I became Director of Research at Northwestern University s Cleft Lip and Palate Institute in It has been my good fortune to be associated with some of the outstanding pioneers in the Team Effort approach Herbert Cooper, Wayne Slaughter, Sam Pruzansky, J. Daniel Subtelny, Howard Aduss, Jack Thompson, Alan Brodie, Herbert Koepp-Baker, Harold Westlake, Fred Merrifield, Wilton Marion Krogman, Sam Berkowitz, Robert Ricketts, Margaret Hotz, Rudi Hotz, Arnold Huddart, Sheldon Rosenstein, Bengt Johansson, Hans Friede, Mohammed Mazaheri, Karin Vargervik, Samir Bishara, Donald Warren, Hughlett Morris, Morten Rosen, Charles Kremenak, Bill Olin, Ralph Millard Jr., Ralph Shelton, Ken Salyer, and many others in the U.S. and Europe. These dedicated and knowledgeable leaders in the field built a strong foundation of total service for patients unfortunate enough to develop this congenital defect. My own research in the growth and developmental aspects and the influence of therapeutic ministrations has been replicated and serves to remind us of the complexities of the biologic continuum and their interrelationships. My maxim always has been, From the abnormal, we learn much about the normal. wrote his master s thesis in cleft palate under the supervision and guidance of Samuel Pruzansky at the Craniofacial Program at the University of Illinois School of Dentistry in From there he went to the University of Miami School of Medicine to help develop, with Dr. D. Ralph Millard Jr., Chief of Plastic Surgery, a craniofacial anomalies program and clinic ( ). They collaborated in developing an extensive collection of longitudinal records of dental casts cephaloradiographs, panorexes, and photographs from birth to adolescence. Dr. Berkowitz s main goal was to create lasting treatment concepts based on a better understanding of the natural history of cleft palate and facial growth and development. This book discusses in detail the resulting treatment concepts, which are supported by in-depth case analyses. Dr. Berkowitz has drawn on the experience an international array of scholars and practitioners researchers, surgeons, orthodontists, speech therapists, pediatricians, obstetricians, psychologists, prosthodontists, pediatric dentists, otolaryngologists, audiologists, and others. He has carefully crafted and integrated the important contributions from each field, welding these diverse areas into a multidisciplinary team. These are described in the preface. There is no doubt in my mind that this work will become the standard reference for all who work in the field of craniofacial anomalies, as we move into the twenty-first century. T. M. Graber, DMD, MSD, PhD, Odont. Dr., DSc Editor of the International Journal of Orthodontics and Dentofacial Orthopedics
8 XI Preface In the first page of the first edition of this book,i quoted Samuel Pruzansky  who, after participating at an International Symposium on Cleft Lip and Palate held in 1969, and reflecting on what he heard at that meeting, stated, The same tired questions have been asked as at every similar clinical meeting. And I despair at the general unfamiliarity with the pertinent literature. Fortunately, since the 1950s, many clinical investigators in the field of cleft palate have performed excellent clinical studies of the management of cleft lip and palate that have contributed to the intellectual ferment over the last 50 years. To these studies we are indebted, since to know this literature is vital for correct treatment planning. When selecting significant references for this text, every attempt was made to carry out an exhaustive literature search to include all of the excellent articles on each subject covered. That, however, has been an insurmountable task. To investigators whose research articles were not included, I apologize and I advise readers to conduct their own literature search, which must include papers on the opposing schools of thought. There is no doubt in my mind that their final conclusions will be the same as mine when they consider the results of long-term palatal and facial growth studies that involved the analysis of objective records. To familiarize clinicians with the appropriate literature and its importance to the treatment of cleft lip and cleft palate, the chapters in this book are structured to improve clinicians understanding of the natural history of the cleft defect, the face in which it exists, the influence of surgery on palatal growth and development, and equally importantly in developing an appreciation for the heterogeneity that exists even within a single cleft type. These chapters will show that chronological age is not the parameter that really matters in determining the age at which to close the cleft in the palate.what is important is morphologic age and physiologic fitness, that is, whether the tissues are adequate in quantity and quality and whether the geometric relationship of cleft parts is favorable or unfavorable for reconstruction. Some questions incident to growth, which date back 25 years, concern the relationship of the malformed palatal segments to the contiguous skeletal anatomy, which, in turn, may be anomalous. These following questions are also addressed: Are the palatal segments static in their deficiency or does the deficiency diminish in time, that is, is catch-up-growth a predictable phenomenon? And if so, what surgical procedures (as to age and type) make it possible? Many of Pruzansky s thoughts, written so many years ago, still hold true today and are worth repeating. He stated that whoever sees things from their beginning will have the most advantageous view of them. To that end, most of the serial cases presented in this volume start soon after birth when plaster casts and photographs of the palatal and facial defect are taken. Serial lateral cephaloradiographs are added as soon as the child is manageable, and again taken periodically through adolescence. It is hoped that clinicians who are just beginning their involvement in cleft palate will learn the pathology and its natural history of cleft palate from the cases presented in this book and appreciate the need to keep careful records (casts, cephaloradiographs, photographs, and panorexes) which are of vital importance to both the processing of knowledge and selfcriticism. One last note of great importance it is rare that two members of a team,such as I,an orthodontist,and D. Ralph Millard Jr., a plastic surgeon, can successfully work together even when some differences in treatment philosophy exist.we succeeded because we were professionally compatible and because we shared an obsessive need to determine why some procedures are successful and why others fail even when the same treatment procedures were used. Failures, we discov-
9 XII Preface ered, occur principally because of misinterpretation of physiological principles and/or a lack of technical proficiency. Dr. Millard understands the value of serial objective records dating from birth as the essential starting point in determining the long-term utility of any surgical cleft treatment program. Although I was always free to voice a contrary opinion as to what surgery should be performed (and when), our working relationship was based on recognizing the right of the surgeon to reject recommendations and follow his own dictates. And it was my right, as a member of a team involved in growth studies, to document the anatomical changes to the face and palate for future analysis. Respecting our mutual rights and responsibilities was no simple task. Strong emotional and conceptual barriers had to be overcome in the process of communicating with each other. Our 40-year search for a better understanding of the natural history of cleft lip/palate growth and development and the effects of various surgical-orthodontic treatment procedures ultimately led Dr. Millard to a conservative approach of staged surgical treatment without the intercession of maxillary orthopedics with periosteoplasty, which he tried and found wanting. References 1. Pruzansky S. Early treatment of cleft lip and palate. In Cole RM, (ed.) Proceedings of the Second International Symposium. Chicago: Cleft Lip and Cleft Palate Institute, Northwestern University School of Dentistry; p Pruzansky S. Cleft lip and palate: therapy and prevention. J Am Dent Assoc 1973; 87(5):
10 XIII Acknowledgments I extend heartfelt thanks to my office staff, including Dr. Maria Camila Caro, Lesli Gagnon, Gillian Kelley, George Diaz, and Dr. Marta Mejia, all of whom shared in the preparation of the manuscript, to Juan Hernandez and Pedro Ibarra for their organizational and computer skills, and to Anna Belmonte and the late Francis Fink for their excellent cast photography. Special appreciation is extended to those who attended my Cleft Palate Seminar and contributed financial support to the Miami Craniofacial Anomalies Foundation. Immeasurable thanks are likewise due to my many colleagues in the American Cleft Palate-Craniofacial Association and involved in various cleft palate clinics in Europe and Asia for contributing to my understanding of cleft lip and palate management. To them, too many to recognize by name, I shall be forever grateful for their professional knowledge and personal friendship.
11 XV Introduction The general aim of this volume is to present recognized experts from the clinical sciences of dentistry, medicine, speech, audiology, psychology, genetics, ethics, and biology, so that all aspects of the treatment of cleft palate and other craniofacial anomalies can be scrutinized from a particular point of view: long-term clinical experience. For the sake of brevity, many variations in cleft type and their treatment alluded to in this book were not presented. Because of the multiplicity of variables, no simple description or classification and treatment plan could possibly satisfy everyone concerned with this problem. Pruzansky  was once asked, When should the orthodontist s, speech pathologist s, or prosthodontist s interest in the cleft palate child begin? His response: The answer is quite clear. Everyone who seeks to serve the needs of the child with a cleft should begin at the beginning. An interest in all events affecting these children is essential to the training and educational experience that each member of the team must obtain. Each specialist emerges not only better informed in his own field, but with an increased perspective regarding the means available for providing an integrated program of care for the handicapped child. The material presented examines the face with a cleft in all aspects as a biologic continuum from birth through postnatal growth and development to maturity at various stages of treatment. In the past several decades, many advances have taken place in cleft habilitation procedures. Unfortunately, many of these changes have not fulfilled all of their stated objectives, and in some instances, these procedures were found to be either injurious or at best unnecessary. These errors will be discussed in detail. This book also brings together clinicians and biological scientists from the United States, Asia, and Europe, each of whom in his or her own way has been seeking answers to the multifaceted problem of cleft palate, regarding its embryopathogenesis, craniofacial growth, maxillary orthopedics, surgery, protraction of the maxilla, dental speech prostheses, secondary alveolar bone grafting, speech, hearing, genetics, psychosocial development, and craniofacial surgery. Each contributor presents pertinent concepts so that a broad perspective of the entire habilitative process can be obtained. The conclusions the reader will reach will be the result of well-documented literature of selected well-controlled clinical research that has withstood the test of review and re-examination. Because space limitations prevent thorough penetration of all aspects of each subject, a large bibliography is included for additional source material. In no way could these chapters be expected to cover all aspects of this complex subject. It is my hope that, through a better understanding of the cleft palate defect and face, all clinicians will be better able to evaluate present-day treatment practices and concepts to better plan their own treatment procedures. We fully acknowledge the important contributions made by the authors and research programs from the institutions which have strongly influenced much of what has been written in these volumes All lip and palate surgery of my cases were performed by Dr. Ralph Millard, Jr., except where otherwise indicated; S.A. Wolfe performed all skeletal surgery and secondary alveolar bone grafting. They both performed superior-based pharyngeal flaps. No presurgical orthopedics were used unless specifically indicated., MS, DDS, FICD Editor
12 XVI Introduction References 1. Pruzansky S. Description, classification, and analysis of unoperated clefts of the lip and palate. Am J Orthod 1953; 39:590.
13 XVII Contents I Facial Embryology and Neonatal Palatal Cleft Morphology 1 Developmental Biology and Morphogenesis of the Face, Lip and Palate Alphonse R. Burdi 1.1 Summary References Prenatal Diagnosis of Oral Clefts Jorge L. Gomez References The Value of Longitudinal Facial and Dental Casts Records in Clinical Research and Treatment Analysis 3.1 Serial Cephaloradiographs and Casts of the Maxillary and Mandibular Dentition and Occlusion The Beginning of Longitudinal Cleft Palate Research Studies Research Methods Retrospective Studies Prospective Studies Clinical Trials Randomization of Surgical Procedures The Ethics of Surgical Retrospective Clinical Trials (RCT) Informed Consent The Need for Geometric and Quantitative Analysis of Cleft Palate Casts References Facial and Palatal Growth 4.1 Maxillary and Mandibular Growth Concepts Newborn Palate with a Cleft of the Lip or Palate Genetic Control Theory: Craniofacial Growth is Entirely Predetermined Functional Matrix Theory Cartilage-Directed Growth: Nasal Septum Theory Stimulation of Bone Growth Is it Possible? The Need to Prevent Collapse Basion Horizontal Concept: The Direction of Facial Growth Mandibular Development in Cleft Palate Patterns of Postnatal Growth Bone Remodeling During Growth Maxillary Growth References
14 XVIII Contents 5 Alternative Method Used to Correct Distorted Neonatal Cleft Arch Forms 5.1 Effects of Reversing the Facial Force Diagram Variations in the Palate s Arch Form Reversing Aberrant Cleft Facial Forces in the Neonate Lip Surgery, Elastic Traction, or Presurgical Orthodontic Treatment 35 II References Types of Clefts 6 The Effect of Clefting of the Lip and Palate an the Palatal Arch Form 6.1 Varieties of Cleft Lip and Cleft Palate Action of Intact Facial Muscular Forces an the Maxilary Arch Aberrant Muscle Forces in Clefts of the Lip and Palate Categories of Clefts Clefts of the Lip Cleft Lip and Cleft Palate Isolated Cleft Palate Submucous Cleft Palate Congenital Palatal Insufficiency (CPI).. 53 References A Clefts of the Lip and Alveolus and Clefts of the Uvulae and Soft Palate 6A.1 Clefts of the Lip and Alveolus A.2 Clefts of the Uvulae and Soft Palate and Cleft of the Uvulae Alone B Complete Unilateral Cleft of the Lip and Palate 6B.1 Facial Characteristics B1.1 The Oslo Study B1.2 Multicenter CUCLP Cephaloradiographic Study B1.3 Reflection on Ross Excellent Multicenter Study B.2 How the Palate Grows B.3 Treatment Sequence B3.1 Usual Treatment Sequence B.4 Reports C References Complete Bilateral Cleft Lip and Palate 6C.1 Premaxillary Protrusion: Real or Apparent. Is the Palate Deficient in Bone? C.2 The Premaxillary-Vomerine Suture C.3 Facial Growth Studies Show That Midfacial Retrusion Is Not Predictable C.4 Long-Term Facial Growth Findings Show Class III Outcomes Are Not Predictable C.5 The Vomer Flap: Good or Bad? Are all Vomer Flaps the Same? C.5.1 External Elastics Attached to a Head Bonnet or Elastic Tape Strapped to the Cheeks C.5.2 Uniting the Lip C.6 Profile Changes C.6.1 Why Some Premaxillae Continue to Project Following Lip Repair and Others Do Not C.6.2 Dental Occlusion C After Birth C In the Deciduous Dentition (3 6 Years of Age) C Mixed Dentition (6 11 Years of Age) C At Adolescence C Retention C.7 The Following Case Studies Represent Conservative Surgical and Orthodontic Treatment Sequence References D 6E Isolated Cleft Palate Submucous Cleft Palate
15 Contents XIX 7 Lip Pits; Orthodontic Treatment, Dentition and Occlusion; Associated Skeletal Structures 7.1 Lip Pits Pits of the Lower Lip in Cleft Lip and/or Palate Genetic Considerations Frequency Morphology Association with Other Malformations Inheritance Evidence of Heterogeneity Orthodontic Treatment, Dentition and Occlusion Crossbite Correction Unilateral Cleft Lip and Palate Bilateral Cleft Lip and Palate Use of Orthopedic Forces to Correct Midfacial Recession Supernumerary (Extra) Teeth, Missing Teeth, and Aplasia (Malformed Teeth) Caries The Relationship Between the Clefting Process and Contiguous Skeletal Structures The Position of the Cleft Maxilla Within the Cranium and the Mandible The Cranial Base Relationship of the Nasal Cavity to Arch Form References Pierre Robin Sequence Samuel Pruzansky, Julius B. Richmond 8.1 Growth of Mandible in Infants with Micrognathia Case Case Case Comment Summary and Conclusions References III Facial Growth in Cleft Palate Children 9 Characteristics of Facial Morphology and Growth in Infants with Clefts Sven Kreiborg, Nuno V. Hermann, Tron A. Darvann 9.1 Introduction The Danish Experience Cleft Lip (CL) Cleft Palate (CP) Robin Sequence (RS) Cleft Lip and Palate (CLP) Discussion and Conclusions Intuitive Visualization of the Location of Growth Differences References Facial Growth and Morphology in the Unoperated Cleft Lip and Palate Subject: The Sri Lanka Study Michael Mars 10.1 Sri Lankan Cleft Lip and Palate Project Controls Records Collected for Study Radiographs Unoperated Unilateral Cleft Lip and Palate Dental Study Models The GOSLON Yardstick Unilateral Cleft Lip and Palate Study Models Analysis by Reflex Microscope Arch Widths Tooth Widths Chord Lengths Crossbites Overjet Missing Teeth Crowding Summary of Reflex Microscope Findings on Study Models: UCLP
16 XX Contents 10.3 Unoperated Bilateral Cleft Lip and Palate Unoperated Isolated Clefts of the Palate Isolated Cleft Palate Study Models Analysis by Reflex Microscope Tooth Sizes Chord Lengths and Perpendicular Distances Arch Widths Overjets Factors Influencing Interpretation of Results from the Sri Lankan Cleft Lip and Palate Project Malnutrition and Growth Speech Implications Racial Variation Surgical Implications References A A Brief Overview of Psychological Issues in Cleft Lip and Palate Kathleen A. Kapp-Simon 11A.1 Social and Emotional Adjustment A.2 Cognitive Development and School Achievement A.3 Summary References B Craniofacial Psychology: New Directions Joyce M. Tobiasen 11B.1 Stigma, Self Concept, and Social Psychological Adjustment B.2 Self-Protective Properties of Social Stigma B.3 Research on Self-Protective Properties of Facial Deformity B.3.1 Attributing Negative Feedback to Prejudice B.3.2 Selective Comparisons to Similar Groups B.3.3 Selectivity of Values B.4 Surgery and Self-Esteem B.5 Research and Clinical Implications References IV Lip and Palate Surgery 12 A Short History of Prepalatal Clefts P. Randall, D. LaRossa References Core Curriculum for Cleft Lip/Palate and other Craniofacial Anomalies 14 Palatal Wound Healing: The Effects of Scarring on Growth Johannes W. Von den Hoff, Jaap C. Maltha, Anne Marie Kuijpers-Jagtman 14.1 Introduction Wound Healing Skin and Oral Mucosa Phases in Wound Healing Contraction and Scarring Effects of Palatal Repair on Growth Experimental Research Effects of Surgery on Growth Modification of Surgical Techniques Tissue Engineering Biocompatible Membranes Epithelial Sheets Composite Substitutes Mechanisms of Wound Healing (In Vivo Studies) Mechanisms of Wound Healing (In Vitro Studies) Application of Experimental Results References Lip and Palate Surgery 15.1 The Influence of Surgery on Growth Surgical Closure of the Cleft Lip and Palate Lip Surgery Lip Adhesion Palatal Cleft Surgery: Type,Timing, and Sequence What to Do and When to Do It: Speech and Palatal Growth Considerations
17 Contents XXI False Premise 1/2 Wrong Conclusions 1/2 Therapeutic Folly The Effect of Surgery on Maxillary Growth Speech Considerations Surgical-Orthodontic Procedures and Sequences Palate Cleft Closure Controversies Revisited Scarring Inhibits Palatal Growth Dental Occlusion Associated with Early Palatoplasty Using a Vomer Flap The Fourth Dimension of Time: Catch-up Growth The Need for Differential Diagnosis Timing of Palatal Closure Based on the Ratio of the Palatal Cleft to the Palatal Size Good Speech Is Dependent on a Palate of Relatively Normal Size and Shape Facial Changes in Successfully Treated Cases Lateral Cephalometric Results from the Oslo Team References Diseases of the Ear in Children with Cleft Palate and Craniofacial Anomalies Sylvan E. Stool 16.1 The Auditory System Observations of the Tympanic Membrane Eustachian Tube Eustachian Tube Function Test The Sequelae of Middle-Ear Effusion in the Cleft Palate Child Craniofacial Anomalies and Communication References Timing of Cleft Palate Closure Should Be Based on the Ratio of the Area of the Cleft to That of the Palatal Segments and Not on the Age Alone 17.1 Method and Material Method Used for Analyses Treatment Protocols at Each of the Centers Miami Craniofacial Anomalies Foundation, South Florida Cleft Palate Clinic Results Comparison of Total Surface Area in Unilateral Cases Growth Velocity in the Unilateral Cases Comparison of Unilateral Posterior Cleft Areas Comparisons of the Ratio of Posterior Cleft Area to Total Surface Area in Unilateral Cases Tracking of the Large and Small Segments in Unilateral Cases Comparisons of Surface Area in the Bilateral Cases Growth Velocity in the Bilateral Cases Comparison of Bilateral Posterior Cleft Areas Comparisons of the Ratio of Posterior to Total Surface Area in Bilateral Cases Conclusions for the Bilateral Series Clinical Significance of the Results Discussion Good Speech Is Dependent on a Normal Palate Conclusions References
18 XXII Contents V Presurgical Orthopedics 18 Neonatal Maxillary Orthopedics 18.1 The Beginning Stated Benefits of Presurgical Palatal Manipulation Closing the Alveolar Cleft Space: Primary Bone Grafting The Kernahan-Rosenstein Procedure Critical Review Long-term Results A Critique of Primary Bone Grafts The Zurich Concept The Netherlands Approach Unilateral Cleft Lip and Palate (UCLP) Bilateral Cleft Lip and Palate (BCLP) The Spread of PSOT Clinics Long-term Utility of PSOT The Long-term Effect of Primary Bone Grafting References History of Neonatal Maxillary Orthopedics: Past to Present Anne Marie Kuijpers-Jagtman, Birte Prahl-Andersen 19.1 Introduction Early History of Neonatal Maxillary Orthopedics Claimed Benefits of Neonatal Maxillary Orthopedics Specific Types of Infant Orthopedics Kernahan Rosenstein Procedure Latham-Millard Pinned Appliance The Zurich Approach Nasoalveolar Molding Grayson The DUTCHCLEFT Study Background Experimental Design General Effects Orthodontic Effects Effect on Speech Cost-Effectiveness Conclusions References A Comparison of the Effects of the Latham Millard POPLA Procedure with a Conservative Treatment Approach on Dental Occlusion and Facial Aesthetics in CUCLP and CBCLP, Martha Mejia 20.1 Dental Occlusion Method and Materials POPLA Presurgical Orthopedics with Lip Adhesion Non-POPLA Conservative Treatment of CBCLP and CUCLP Discussion POPLA CUCLP Conservative Non-POPLA CUCLP and CBCLP Cases Variations in Palatal Osteogenic Deficiency and Its Influences on Surgical Treatment Correction of Midfacial Deficiencies in Conservatively Treated Non-POPLA Cases Similar Presurgical Orthopedics As It Was Utilized in the Past It Failed Then As It Does Now References Nasoalveolar Molding for Infants Born with Clefts of the Lip, Alveolus and Palate Barry H. Grayson, Deirdre Maull 21.1 Introduction History Objectives Procedure Complications Benefits References Surgical Treatment of Clefts of the Lip and Palate from Birth to Age Ten S. Anthony Wolfe, Rami Ghurani, Marta Mejia 22.1 Timing of Treatment Presurgical Treatment Palatal Closure
19 Contents XXIII 22.4 Secondary Repair of Palatal Defects Alveolar Bone Grafting Secondary Operations on the Lip and Nose Case Reports References VI 23A Protraction Facial Mask 23A.1 Protraction of the Maxilla Using Orthopedics References B Protraction Facial Mask for the Correction of Midfacial Retrusion: The Bergen Rationale Rolf S. Tindlund 23B.1 Early Rehabilitation B.2 Midfacial Retrusion in CLP Patients B.2.1 Anterior Crossbite B.2.2 Orofacial Function B.3 Principles of Orthopedic/ Orthodontic Treatment 23B.3.1 Midfacial Changes in CLP Patients Checklist for CLP Orthopedic/ Orthodontic Treatment Objectives B Presurgical Orthopedics B Interceptive Orthopedics B Alignment of Maxillary Incisors B Secondary Alveolar Bone Grafting B Conventional Orthodontics in the Permanent Dentition B Dental Adjustments at Age for Girls, years for Boys B.4 Outline of CLP Treatment Procedures in Bergen B.4.1 Plastic Surgery B.4.2 Interceptive Orthopedics B Protraction Facial Mask B Quad-helix Spring (with Four Bands and Hooks) B Transverse Expansion B Protraction B Fixed Retention B.4.3 Treatment Results of Using a Protraction Facial Mask B Clinical Results B Limitations B Stability/Relapse B Soft-Tissue Profile B.4.4 Long-Term Prognosis After Interceptive Orthopedics B.5 Conclusions C References LeFort I Osteotomy S.A Wolfe, 23C.1 Surgical Maxillary Advancement LeFort I Osteotomy C.2 Stability of Maxillary Advancement C.3 Total Maxillary Advancement and Its Possible Effect on Speech C.4 Technique C.5 Multiple Maxillary Osteotomies References D Rigid External Distraction: Its Application in Cleft Maxillary Deformities John W. Polley, Alvaro A. Figueroa 23D.1 Materials and Methods D.2 Cephalometric Evaluation D.3 Results D.3.1 Angular Changes D.3.2 Linear Changes D.3.3 Dental Changes D.4 Discussion VII References Orthognathic Surgery 24 Management of Maxillary Deformities in Growing Cleft Patients Eric J.W. Liou, Philip K.T. Chen 24.1 Introduction Orthopedic Management of Hypoplastic Maxilla in Growing Unilateral or Bilateral Cleft Patients Effective Maxillary Orthopedic Protraction
20 XXIV Contents Double-Hinged Rapid Maxillary Expander Alternate Rapid Maxillary Expansions and Constrictions (Alt-RAMEC) of Maxilla Maxillary Protraction Springs for Effective Maxillary Orthopedic Protraction Treatment Protocol for Effective Maxillary Orthopedic Protraction Treatment Results and Effects of Effective Maxillary Orthopedic Protraction Orthopedic Management of a Downward Displaced Premaxilla in Bilateral Cleft Patients Premaxillary Orthopedic Intrusion Orthodontic Preparation Device for Premaxillary Orthopedic Intrusion Treatment Results of Premaxillary Orthopedic Intrusion Mechanisms of Premaxillary Orthopedic Intrusion Orthopedic Management of a Laterally Displaced Premaxilla in Bilateral Cleft Patients Premaxillary Orthopedic Medial Repositioning Orthodontic Preparation Device for Premaxillary Orthopedic Medial Repositioning Treatment Results of Premaxillary Orthopedic Medial Repositioning Mechanisms of Premaxillary Orthopedic Medial Repositioning Managements of a Wide Alveolar Cleft and Fistula Protocol for Approximating a Wide Alveolar Cleft Minimize Alveolar Cleft by Effective Maxillary Orthopedic Protraction Clinical Procedures for Effective Maxillary Orthopedic Protraction of Lateral Segments of Maxilla Treatment Results Interdental Distraction Osteogenesis for Approximating Alveolar Cleft Wider than a Tooth Width Presurgical Orthodontic Preparations Interdental Distraction Site Surgical Procedures Distraction Protocol Postdistraction Maintenance and Orthodontic Tooth Movement Through the Regenerate Postdistraction Alveolar Bone Grafting or Gingivoperiosteoplasty Treatment Results Summary References Remodeling the Craniofacial Skeleton by Distraction Osteogenesis The Madible Fernando Molina 25.1 Clinical Applications of Distraction Osteogenesis Hemifacial Microsomia Micrognathias The Temporomandibular Joint Ankylosis Cleft Lip and Palate Patients Craniosynostosis Discussion References Cleft-Orthognathic Surgery Jeffrey C. Posnick, Paul S. Tiwana 26.1 Introduction Integrated Team Approach Timing Residual Deformities Historical Perspective and Results Controversies Conclusions References Prevention of Relapse Following Cleftal Bone Grafting and the Future Use of BMP Cytokines to Regenerate Osseous Clefts Without Grafting Philip J. Boyne, Alan S. Herford, Dale E. Stringer 27.1 Iliac Crest Bone Grafting Appropriate Sequencing of Orthodontic and Surgical Treatment Description of the Surgical Procedure for Bone Grafting
21 Contents XXV 27.4 Relapse in Bilateral Cases Following Bone Grafting and Possible Causes of Relapse The Displaced Premaxilla The Use of Different Types of Bone Graft Materials Surgical Use of BMP Cytokines in Producing Appropriate Reconstruction of Cleftal Bone Defects Review of Studies of Cytokines in Bone Inductive Reconstructive Surgery (BMPS) Application of BMP-2 to Maxillary Cleft Defects Conclusions Summary References Secondary Bone Grafting of Alveolar Clefts Frank E. Abyholm 28.1 Surgical Technique Orthodontic Management Preparation for Bone Grafting Permanent Dentition Management Optimal Age for Secondary Bone Grafting Secondary Bone Grafting The Grafting Tissue of Choice Donor Sites Complications Important Surgical Details Flap Design Good Exposure Cancellous Bone Only Conclusion References Speech Implication of Orthognathic Intervention Donna Russell Fox 29.1 Role of Speech Language Pathologist Effects of Altering the Vocal Tract on Speech Preoperative Considerations for Orthognathic Surgeons References VIII The Nasopharyngeal Area 30 Diagnostic Procedures and Instruments Used in the Assessment and Treatment of Speech 30.1 Articulation Tests Rating Scales of Speech Intelligibility and Acceptability Cephalometrics Cine- and Videofluoroscopy Multiview Videofluoroscopy Technique Ultrasound Video Nasopharyngoscopy Technique The Nasometer Technique Aeromechanical Measurement Warren and Dubois Technique PERCI TONAR Summary References Variations in Nasopharyngeal Skeletal Architecture 31.1 Muscles Pharynx and Velum Nasopharyngeal Growth Functions Swallowing Speech The Role of the Nasal Cavity The Use of Lateral Roentgencephalometrics in Evaluating Skeletal Pharyngeal Architecture and Velar Elevation Cervical Spine Anomalies Velar Closure
22 XXVI Contents 31.8 Improving Velopharyngeal Closure Pharyngeal Flaps Speech Aid Appliances Push-Back Procedures (Velar Lengthening) Sphincteric Pharyngoplasty (SP) of Orticochea Posterior Pharyngeal Wall Augmentation References The Velopharyngeal Mechanism Robert J. Shprintzen 32.1 Normal Velopharyngeal Closure Failures of Velopharyngeal Valving Disorders of Structure Overt Clefts Submucous Cleft Palate Occult Submucous Cleft Palate Other Structural Disorders Neurogenic and Myopathic Disorders of Velopharyngeal Function Evaluation of Velopharyngeal Insufficiency Indirect Assessments of VPI Direct Assessments Multiview Videofluoroscopy Nasopharyngoscopy Which Direct Visualization Procedure to Use? Multiview Videofluoroscopy Advantages Multiview Videofluoroscopy Disadvantages Nasopharyngoscopy Advantages Nasopharyngoscopy Disadvantages Reporting of the Results The Importance of It All References The Nasal Airway in Breathing and Speech Donald W. Warren, Amelia F. Drake 33.1 Children Adults Effects of Secondary Procedures on the Nasal Airway Speech Aid Prostheses and the Nasal Airway Effects of Maxillary Expansion on the Nasal Airway Effects of the Nasal Airway on Speech References Surgical Management of Velopharyngeal Dysfunction Richard E. Kirschner, Rachel A. Ruotolo 34.1 Patient Evaluation Posterior Pharyngeal Flap Surgical Technique Outcome Sphincter Pharyngoplasty Surgical Technique Outcome Comparison of Posterior Pharyngeal Flap and Sphincter Pharyngoplasty Furlow Double Opposing Z-Palatoplasty Surgical Technique Outcome Posterior Pharyngeal Wall Augmentation Surgical Technique Outcome Management of Persistent VPD Summary References Velopharyngeal Dysfunction Management Algorithms Jeffrey L. Marsh 35.1 Evaluation of Velopharyngeal Function Differential Diagnosis of Velopharyngeal Dysfunction Differential Management of Velopharyngeal Dysfunction Small Midline Gap Sagittal Gap with Active to Moderately Active Lateral Pharyngeal Wall Motion Hypodynamic or Adynamic Velopharyngeal Sphincter Conclusion References
Removable appliances II. Functional jaw orthopedics Melinda Madléna DMD, PhD Associate professor Department of Pedodontics and Orthodontics Faculty of Dentistry Semmelweis University Budapest Classification
بنام خداوند جان و خرد The etiology of orthodontic problems Fifth session دکتر مھتاب نوری دانشيار گروه ارتدنسی Course Outline( 5 sessions) Specific causes of malocclusion Genetic Influences Environmental
P ARAMETERS For Evaluation and Treatment of Patients with Cleft Lip/Palate or Other Craniofacial Anomalies Official Publication of the American Cleft Palate-Craniofacial Association Revised Edition November
Classification of Malocclusion What s going on here? How would you describe this? Dr. Robert Gallois REFERENCE: Where Do We Begin? ESSENTIALS FOR ORTHODONTIC PRACTICE By Riolo and Avery Chapter 6 pages
a guide to understanding moebius syndrome a publication of children s craniofacial association a guide to understanding moebius syndrome this parent s guide to Moebius syndrome is designed to answer questions
a guide to understanding pierre robin sequence a publication of children s craniofacial association a guide to understanding pierre robin sequence this parent s guide to Pierre Robin Sequence is designed
Dr. Park's Publications Jae Hyun Park, D.M.D., M.S.D., M.S., Ph.D. Diplomate, American Board of Orthodontics Editor-in-Chief, Pacific Coast Society of Orthodontists Chief Editor, Computed Tomography: New
Rami Ghurani, MD, DDS Board Certified by the American Board of Plastic Surgery Board Certified by the American Board of Oral & Maxillofacial Surgery Experience Private Group Practice Plastic and Reconstructive
International Guidelines for Specialty Training and Education in Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery International Guidelines for Specialty Training and Education in Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery International
Retrospective analysis of factors influencing the eruption of delayed permanent incisors after supernumerary tooth removal R.A.E. BRYAN*, B.O.I. COLE**, R.R. WELBURY* ABSTRACT. Aim This was to assess the
Speech Therapy for Cleft Palate or Velopharyngeal Dysfunction (VPD), CCC-SLP Cincinnati Children s Hospital Medical Center Children with a history of cleft palate or submucous cleft are at risk for resonance
Topics for the Orthodontics Board Exam I. Diagnostics, relations to paediatric dentistry, prevention 1. Etiology of dental anomalies. 2. Orthodontic anomalies, relationship between orthodontic treatment
Advice for General Dental Practitioners, PCTs and LHBs Guidelines for Referrals for Orthodontic Treatment This document has been produced by the British Orthodontic Society Guidelines for Referrals for
Lasers in Restorative Dentistry Giovanni Olivi Matteo Olivi Editors Lasers in Restorative Dentistry A Practical Guide Editors Giovanni Olivi Rome Italy Matteo Olivi Rome Italy ISBN 978-3-662-47316-0 DOI
Clinical Practice Guideline For Orthodontics MOH- Oral Health CSN -Orthodontics -2010 Page 1 of 15 Orthodontic Management Guidelines 1. Definitions: Orthodontics is the branch of dentistry concerned with
All new applicants must meet the following requirements as approved by the UNMH Board of Trustees effective: 09/26/2014 INSTRUCTIONS Applicant: Check off the "Requested" box for each privilege requested.
PLASTIC SURGERY RESIDENTS HANDBOOK I. PLASTIC SURGERY REQUIREMENTS a. AACPS Post Interview Communication Guidelines b. General Competencies c. Plastic Surgery Goals & Objectives d. ACGME Required Index
2009 New York University College Of Dentistry Linhart Continuing Dental Education Program Presents Current Concepts in American Dentistry: Advances in Implantology and Oral Rehabilitation International
IMPLANT DENTISTRY EXAM BANK 1. Define osseointegration. (4 points, 1/4 2. What are the critical components of an acceptable clinical trial? (10 points) 3. Compare the masticatory performance of individuals
ABSTRACT The FACE philosophy is characterized by clearly defined treatment goals. This increases diagnostic ability and improves the quality and stability of the end result. The objective is to establish
Standards for the Speech-Language Pathologist [28.230] STANDARD 1 - Content Knowledge The competent speech-language pathologist understands the philosophical, historical, and legal foundations of speech-language
Diploma of Oral Surgery Residency Training Program in preparation for the Fachzahnarzt in Oral Surgery Specialty Examination in the Republic of Germany Degree awarded: - Diploma of Oral Surgery - Fachzahnarzt
speaker packet At your service... Ann Marie Gorczyca, DMD, MPH, MS Clinical excellence, outstanding customer service, a great patient experience. The dental environment is constantly changing. A practicing
Periosteoplasty for Soft Tissue Closure and Augmentation in Preprosthetic Surgery: A Surgical Report Albino Triaca, Dr Med, Dr Med Dent 1 /Roger Minoretti, Dr Med, Dr Med Dent 1 / Mauro Merli, DMD 2 /Beat
(970) 663-6878 WWW. REYNOLDSORALFACIAL. COM Glossary Anterior-Posterior - Front-back Class I - Normal relationship of teeth Class II - Distal (posterior) relationship of mandibular teeth to maxillary teeth.
SYSTEMATIC APPROACH TO ORTHODONTIC DIAGNOSIS DENT 656 ORTHODONTIC CLASSIFICATION / DIAGNOSIS Goal of diagnosis: An orderly reduction of the data base to a useful list of the patient s problems Useful??
Regions Hospital Delineation of Privileges al & Maxillofacial Surgery Applicant s Name: Last First M. Instructions: Place a check-mark where indicated for each core group you are requesting. Review education
Residency Competency and Proficiency Statements 1. REQUEST AND RESPOND TO REQUESTS FOR CONSULTATIONS Identify needs and make referrals to appropriate health care providers for the treatment of physiologic,
About the Doctor Jae Hyun Park, D.M.D., M.S.D., M.S., Ph.D. Dr. Jae Hyun Park is a highly regarded, Board Certified Orthodontist with a strong commitment to clinical education, patient care and research.
LIP INCOMPETENCE Robert M. Mason, DMD, PhD If you were to enter an elementary school classroom, you would expect to see a lot of teeth showing as you talk to the students who are (hopefully) sitting quietly
DETECTION AND NONOPERATIVE MANAGEMENT OF PEDIATRIC DEVELOPMENTAL DYSPLASIA OF THE HIP IN INFANTS UP TO SIX MONTHS OF AGE SUMMARY Disclaimer This Clinical Practice Guideline was developed by an AAOS clinician
a guide to understanding crouzon syndrome a publication of children s craniofacial association a guide to understanding crouzon syndrome this parent s guide to Crouzon syndrome is designed to answer questions
RESIDENT TRAINING GOALS AND OBJECTIVES STATEMENTS Evaluation and treatment of dental emergencies Recognize, anticipate and manage emergency problems related to the oral cavity. Differentiate between those
Against All Odds A No Bone Solution Long-term success of osseointegrated implants depends on the length of the implants used and the quality and quantity of bone surrounding these implants. As surgical
Preventive Pediatric Dental Care Lawrence A. Kotlow DDS Practice Limited to Pediatric Dental Care 340 Fuller Road Albany, New York 12203 Patient comfort and safety 1. All children are treated using the
Workshops & Courses By Art House : 0503684163 For Further Information and Registeration http://fdc.kau.edu.sa e-mail: email@example.com Tel.:+966 12 640 2000 Ext. 22264 / 73061 / 21206 Scan to Register
Human, Male, White Product Number: Specimen Evaluated: Skeletal Inventory: BC-107 Bone Clones replica 1 intact cranium 1 intact mandible General observations: In general, the molding process has preserved
Miklós Szendrői Franklin H. Sim (Eds.) Color Atlas of Clinical Orthopedics Miklós Szendrői Franklin H. Sim (Eds.) Color Atlas of Clinical Orthopedics Miklós Szendrői 1113 Budapest Franklin Sim Mayo Clinic
University of Washington School of Dentistry CLINICAL GOALS OF PATIENT CARE AND CLINIC MANAGEMENT Philosophical Basis of the Patient Care System The overall mission of the patient care system in the School
CDT 2015 Code Change Summary New codes effective 1/1/2015 Code Nomenclature Delta Dental Policy D0171 Re-Evaluation Post Operative Office Visit Not a Covered Benefit D0351 3D Photographic Image Not a Covered
TRAINING STANDARDS IN IMPLANT DENTISTRY Introduction 2012 1 Dental implants are used to replace one or more missing teeth. Their insertion involves various surgical and restorative dental procedures and
U.O.C. Ortognatodonzia Area Funzionale Omogena di Odontoiatria Alcune pubblicazioni della Scuola: Impacted maxillary incisors: diagnosis and predictive measurements. Pavoni C, Mucedero M, Laganà G, Paoloni
Palatal Surface Area of Maxillary Plaster Casts A Comparison Between Two-Dimensional and Three-Dimensional Measurements Tron A. Darvann, M.Sc., Ph.D., Nuno V. Hermann, D.D.S., Ph.D., Bjarne K. Ersbøll,
Appendix 1 Orthodontic Referral Guidelines for referring practitioners These guidelines are intended to assist General Dental Practitioners (GDPs), Community Dental Service (CDS) Dentists and Primary Care
Dentistry Dental Services The Department of Dentistry s multi-disciplinary team cares for your oral health and wellness, and provides you with personalised service that is integrated, comprehensive, teambased
a guide to understanding facial palsy a publication of children s craniofacial association a guide to understanding facial palsy this parent s guide to facial palsy is designed to answer questions that
CRANIOFACIAL ABNORMALITIES It is well documented that mouth-breathing children grow longer faces. A paper by Tourne entitled The long face syndrome and impairment of the nasopharyngeal airway, recognised
The Product Manager s Toolkit Gabriel Steinhardt The Product Manager s Toolkit Methodologies, Processes and Tasks in High-Tech Product Management ISBN 978-3-642-04507-3 e-isbn 978-3-642-04508-0 DOI 10.1007/978-3-642-04508-0
PREPARATION OF MOUTH FOR REMOVABLE PARTIAL DENTURES Dr. Mazen kanout Mouth preparation includes procedures in four categories: 1. Oral Surgical Preparation. 2. Conditioning of Abused and Irritated Tissue.
DENTAL FOR EVERYONE SUMMARY OF BENEFITS, LIMITATIONS AND EXCLUSIONS DEDUCTIBLE The dental plan features a deductible. This is an amount the Enrollee must pay out-of-pocket before Benefits are paid. The
Dr. Junji Sugawara on the Skeletal Anchorage System DR. WHITE When and how did you develop the idea for the Skeletal Anchorage System (SAS)? DR. SUGAWARA In 1992, we had a patient with a severe anterior
DEPARTMENT OF THE NAVY BUREAU OF MEDICINE AND SURGERY 2300 E STR EET NW WASHINGTON DC 20372-5300 IN REPL Y REFER TO BUMEDINST 6670.2A BUMED-M3B6 BUMED INSTRUCTION 6670.2A From: Chief, Bureau of Medicine
BioHorizons Education Programme 2015 SPMP14328GB Rev A November 2014 Contents The Role of Implants in Restorative Dentistry An Introduction to Contemporary Implant Prosthodontics Sinus Elevation Socket
Gillette Center of Excellence The Craniofacial Team at the Center for Craniofacial Services Robert Wood, M.D. Medical Director Robert Wood, M.D., is a craniofacial surgeon and the medical director of the
Resorptive Changes of Maxillary and Mandibular Bone Structures in Removable Denture Wearers Dubravka KnezoviÊ-ZlatariÊ Asja»elebiÊ Biserka LaziÊ Department of Prosthodontics School of Dental Medicine University
Chapter 11 Repair of Soft Palate Cleft and Submucous Cleft Palate Lawrence T. Herman, Sara H. Runnels, Derek J. Rogers, Kyle J. Chambers, and Christopher J. Hartnick The views expressed in this article
COMPLETE DENTURES 1 2 Oral Examination, Diagnosis and Treatment Planning Initial Appointment! Get to know your patient! Personally, experiences, expectations! Past medical history! Past dental history!
Manitoba Dentist and Oral Surgeon Go-Live Package June 20 2011 1 Table of Contents Page Overview... 3 General Requirements... 3 Manitoba Cleft Palate Program Requirements... 4 Manitoba Health Requirements...
Occupational Therapy Program Curriculum (3+3 Students = OTFY courses; first year only.) Please note, course descriptions are updated periodically. First Year Fall Credits GMOT 6110/OTFY 4110 Functional
Craniomaxillofacial Surgery 3 Universal Screw Removal System (USR) Craniomaxillofacial rigid fixation systems are available from a variety of manufacturers. The USR system is a complete screwdriver array
1. day Friday March 7 th, 2014 New horizons in prevention and treatment of tooth impaction and tooth retention. 8.00 9.00 registration and coffee/bread 9.00 9.30 1 Classification of tooth eruption in disturbances
Position Classification Standard for Dental Officer Series, GS-0680 Table of Contents SERIES DEFINITION... 2 BACKGROUND... 2 TITLES... 3 GRADE-LEVEL EVALUATION CRITERIA... 3 NOTES ON THE USE OF THE STANDARDS...
CURRICULUM VITAE for C. EDWIN POLK, D.D.S., M.S.D. Born: August 25, 1946 Wife: Jan, married July 10, 1971 Children: Julie and Kyle High School: Harding High School, Oklahoma City, OK, 1964 Undergraduate
European Academy of DentoMaxilloFacial Radiology Framework for Specialist Training in Dental and Maxillofacial Radiology Background The scope of DentoMaxilloFacial Radiology DMFR (Dental and Maxillofacial
PERSONAL INFORMATION Ahmed Abdel Moneim El Sayed Beirut Arab University (961) 1 300110 Ext: 2263 firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com Gender Male Date of birth 19/10/1952 Nationality Egyptian
CURRICULUM VITAE NAME: Ronald Reed Hathaway DATE OF BIRTH: November 1, 1954 EDUCATION: UNDERGRADUATE: University of Notre Dame, B.A. (Psychology), 1977 GRADUATE: Vanderbilt School of Medicine, M.S. (Speech
62 Hearing Impaired MI-SG-FLD062-02 TABLE OF CONTENTS PART 1: General Information About the MTTC Program and Test Preparation OVERVIEW OF THE TESTING PROGRAM... 1-1 Contact Information Test Development
Replacement of the upper left central incisor with a Straumann Bone Level Implant and a Straumann Customized Ceramic Abutment by Dr. Ronald Jung and Master Dental Technician Xavier Zahno Initial situation
: Calendar year deductible Waived for Type I preventive dental services Calendar year maximum Type I, II, III Waiting period Type I, II, III $50 individual $150 family (3 per family) $1,000 per covered
Porcelain Veneers for Children and Teens By Fred S. Margolis, D.D.S., F.I.C.D., F.A.C.D., F.A.D.I. Abstract This article will discuss the advantages of providing our young patients and their parents an
Saudi Fellowship In Dental Implant (SF-DI) Prepared and Updated by Dr. Arwa AL-Sayed Consultant Periodontics and Dental Implants M E M B E R S Dr. Arwa AL-Sayed Dr. Abdulhadi Abanmy Dr. Ali AL-Ghamdi Dr.
Dental Implant Options in Atrophic Jaws Orthopedic Application Jay B. Reznick, D.M.D., M.D. Diplomate, American Board of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery Tarzana, CA Endopore Dental Implant System Screw-Type
TITLE 5 LEGISLATIVE RULE WEST VIRGINIA BOARD OF DENTISTRY SERIES 1 RULE FOR THE WEST VIRGINIA BOARD OF DENTISTRY 5-1-1. General. 1.1. Scope. This rule regulates the W. Va. Board of Dentistry s proceedings
Prehistoric skulls have minimal malocclusions. Why do contemporary industrialized societies have such a high incidence of malocclusion? C1 This historic skull has good facial form, beautiful dental occlusion
Anatomic Anomalies Steven R. Singer, DDS 212.305.5674 firstname.lastname@example.org Anomalies! Anomalies are variations in the:! Size! Morphology! Number! Eruption of the teeth Anomalies Anomalies There are two categories:!
INTERNATIONAL MEDICAL COLLEGE Joint Degree Master Program: Implantology and Dental Surgery (M.Sc.) Basic modules: List of individual modules Basic Module 1 Basic principles of general and dental medicine
Powertome Assisted Atraumatic Tooth Extraction White et al Jason White, DDS 1 2 3 Abstract Background: While traditional dental extraction techniques encourage minimal trauma, luxated elevation and forceps
Understanding Competitive Advantage Fredrik Nilsson Birger Rapp Understanding Competitive Advantage The Importance of Strategic Congruence and Integrated Control With 44 Figures 4y Springer Professor Dr.
DENTAL IMPLANTS J Oral Maxillofac Surg 64:794-798, 2006 Using Distraction Osteogenesis for Repositioning the Multiple Dental Implants-Retained Premaxilla With Autogenous Bone Graft and Keratinized Palatal