Cases: Applications

Fig. 14.1

(a) Facial and, (b) intraoral view of the patient
A324961_1_En_14_Fig2_HTML.jpg
Fig. 14.2

TMJ evaluation of the patient
A324961_1_En_14_Fig3_HTML.jpg
Fig. 14.3

Prepared study model with sectional wax setup
A324961_1_En_14_Fig4_HTML.jpg
Fig. 14.4

Evaluating the wax setup and appearance of the diastema closed on the study model with the patient
A324961_1_En_14_Fig5_HTML.jpg
Fig. 14.5

Some of the extraoral photographs of the patient
A324961_1_En_14_Fig6_HTML.jpg
Fig. 14.6

Prepared palatal silicone putty index
A324961_1_En_14_Fig7_HTML.jpg
Fig. 14.7

Preview of the silicone putty index in the patient’s mouth
A324961_1_En_14_Fig8_HTML.jpg
Fig. 14.8

Shade selection of the teeth using manufacturer’s shade guide
A324961_1_En_14_Fig9_HTML.jpg
Fig. 14.9

Roughening enamel surface with a fine diamond bur before initiation of restorative procedure
A324961_1_En_14_Fig10_HTML.jpg
Fig. 14.10

Placement of retraction cords into the gingival sulcus in order to control the fluid
A324961_1_En_14_Fig11_HTML.jpg
Fig. 14.11

Etching mesial surfaces of the central incisors with 32 % phosphoric acid
A324961_1_En_14_Fig12_HTML.jpg
Fig. 14.12

Chalky-white appearance of the enamel surface after acid etching
A324961_1_En_14_Fig13_HTML.jpg
Fig. 14.13

Application of multimode adhesive bonding to the enamel surface
A324961_1_En_14_Fig14_HTML.jpg
Fig. 14.14

Light-curing of the adhesive bonding
A324961_1_En_14_Fig15_HTML.jpg
Fig. 14.15

Placement of resin composite with the help of silicone putty index as guide on lingual/palatal surface
A324961_1_En_14_Fig16_HTML.jpg
Fig. 14.16

Creation of lingual/palatal enamel layer for each tooth using silicone putty index as a guide
A324961_1_En_14_Fig17_HTML.jpg
Fig. 14.17

Placement of enamel layer on top surface and thinning with a brush
A324961_1_En_14_Fig18_HTML.jpg
Fig. 14.18

Finishing of the restorations with a fine diamond bur
A324961_1_En_14_Fig19_HTML.jpg
Fig. 14.19

Finishing and polishing of the proximal surfaces using progressively finer-grit strips
A324961_1_En_14_Fig20_HTML.jpg
Fig. 14.20

Finishing palatinal contours of the restorations from composite to enamel using a fine-grit diamond bur
A324961_1_En_14_Fig21_HTML.jpg
Fig. 14.21

Finishing and polishing of the restorations with sequentially used polishing discs
A324961_1_En_14_Fig22_HTML.jpg
Fig. 14.22

Polishing palatinal surface using diamond impregnated polishing point
A324961_1_En_14_Fig23_HTML.jpg
Fig. 14.23

Postoperative appearance of the restorations immediately after finishing and polishing
A324961_1_En_14_Fig24_HTML.jpg
Fig. 14.24

The patient was very happy and satisfied for the closing of the space
A324961_1_En_14_Fig25_HTML.gif
Fig. 14.25

(a) Intraoral and (b) facial photographs of the patient after 3 months

14.2 Case 2: Midline Diastema Closure with Direct Resin Composite Buildup

A 25-year-old male referred to our clinic because of spacing between his maxillary central incisors and he was unhappy with his smile. The clinical examination revealed maxillary midline diastema (approximately 2-mm width) with excellent oral hygiene and incisal wear on his mandibular incisors (Fig. 14.26a–c). Occlusal examination also revealed no pathology or interferences that would contraindicate diastema closure with direct resin composite between maxillary central incisors. After discussing the treatment options with the patient, he decided to have resin composite restorations for the closure of midline diastema. Before starting the diastema closure with direct resin composite buildup, patient lips and cheeks were retracted and the operation field was isolated with retraction cords (Fig. 14.27). After placement of retraction cords, shade selection of the teeth was made using shade guide (Fig. 14.28) that was provided by the manufacturer. In this case, no enamel roughening procedure was used, and uncut mesial enamel surfaces were acid-etched (Fig. 14.29) for 30 s with 32 % phosphoric acid gel (Uni-etch, Bisco Inc.), rinsed for 20 s, and air-dried. A multimode adhesive bonding agent (Single Bond Universal, 3M ESPE) was applied to the acid-etched surfaces (Fig. 14.30), gently air-dried, and light-cured for 10 s. Then, first proximal layer of resin composite in A2 enamel shade (Clearfil Majesty ES-2, Kuraray) was placed on tooth #11 and light-cured (Fig. 14.31). Thereafter, dentin replacement layer in A2 dentin shade and final enamel composite layer were placed and each layer light-cured. During this step, resin composite material was carefully manipulated and shaped using a brush (Fig. 14.32). The same procedure was also followed on tooth #21 and restorations were finished. After completion of the restorations, retraction cords were removed and each restoration was then light-cured for 40 s from facial and palatinal directions. During placement of the resin composite, care was taken to create the desired anatomical proximal contacts especially in the gingival region (Fig. 14.33). Finishing and polishing of the restorations were primarily done with a fine diamond bur (Fig. 14.34a) and then with sequentially used polishing discs and progressively finer-grit finishing strips (Fig. 14.34b) (Super-Snap, Shofu). Figure 14.35 shows the postoperative appearance of the diastema closure with direct resin composite buildup. Patient was happy with the final outcome.

A324961_1_En_14_Fig26_HTML.gif
Fig. 14.26

(a) Frontal and (b, c) intraoral view of the patient
A324961_1_En_14_Fig27_HTML.jpg
Only gold members can continue reading. Log In or Register to continue

Apr 7, 2016 | Posted by in General Dentistry | Comments Off on Cases: Applications
Premium Wordpress Themes by UFO Themes