Wir verwenden Cookies, um für diese Website Funktionen wie z.B. Login, einen Warenkorb oder die Sprachwahl zu ermöglichen. Weiterhin nutzen wir für anonymisierte, statistische Auswertungen der Nutzung Google Analytics, welches Cookies setzt. Mehr Informationen finden Sie in unserer Datenschutzerklärung.
OK, ich bin einverstanden Ich möchte keine Google Analytics-Cookies
International Journal of Periodontics & Restorative Dentistry
Login:
Benutzername:

Kennwort:

Plattform:

Kennwort vergessen?

Registrieren

Int J Periodontics Restorative Dent 37 (2017), Nr. 1     20. Dez. 2016
Int J Periodontics Restorative Dent 37 (2017), Nr. 1  (20.12.2016)

Online Article, Seite 111-119, doi:10.11607/prd.2721, PubMed:27977816, Sprache: Englisch


Online Article: Results of Computer-Guided Bone Block Harvesting from the Mandible: A Case Series
De Stavola, Luca / Fincato, Andrea / Bressan, Eriberto / Gobbato, Luca
Autogenous bone harvesting is a well-documented surgical procedure. Autogenous mandibular bone harvesting carries a risk of anatomical structural damage because the surgeon has no three-dimensional (3D) control of the osteotomy planes. The aim of this case series was to describe the results of mandibular bone block harvesting applying computer-guided surgery. A sample of 13 partially dentate patients presenting bone deficiencies in the horizontal and/ or vertical plane were selected for autogenous mandibular bone block graft. The bone block dimension was planned through a computer-aided design (CAD) process, defining ideal bone osteotomy planes to avoid damage to anatomical structures (nerves, teeth roots, etc) and to generate a surgical guide that imposed the 3D working direction to the bone-cutting instrument. The bone block dimension was always related to the defect dimension to be compensated. A total of 13 mandibular bone blocks were harvested to treat 16 alveolar defects (9 vertical and 7 horizontal). The mean planned mesiodistal dimension of the bone block was 24.8 ± 7.3 mm, the mean height was 8 ± 1 mm, and the mean thickness was 4 ± 2 mm. None of the treated patients experienced neurologic alteration of their alveolar nerve function. The preliminary data from this case series suggested that computer-guided bone harvesting could be a concrete opportunity for clinicians to obtain an appropriate volume of autogenous bone in a safe manner.
Volltext (keine Berechtigung) einzeln als PDF kaufen (20.00 €)Endnote-Export