Power Point Slide Catalogue From PreViser Corporation
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Power Point Slide Catalogue From PreViser Corporation

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  • This slide series explains caries and the application of risk-based concepts for care.
  • Experimental caries in man. FR von der Fehr, H Loe, E Theilade. Caries Research 1970 volume 4 (2) pages 131 – 148. Enamel decay occurred in 21 days when patients did not practice oral hygiene and rinsed 9 times per day with a 50% sucrose solution. The decay was arrested in 30 days after regular oral hygiene resumed and fluoride was used. This provides proof that bacteria cause decay, sugar increases risk for decay and oral hygiene can prevent decay.
  • Saliva becomes very acidic within 5 minutes of eating. The acid demineralizes the tooth. After 30 minutes the pH of saliva returns to normal. At this time the tooth remineralizes. The presence of fluoride during the remineralization results in fluor-apetite, which is more resistant to decalcification compared to the original tooth structure.
  • Caries results when the scale is tipped in favor of demineralization for a sufficiently long time period. The cavity is the irreversible outcome of the caries process. Once caries exists its repair by a restoration is indicated. Preventative treatment prevents demineralization or enhances remineralization. Neither process is visible using clinical techniques. The effectiveness of preventative treatment is not readily apparent, as this stage of the disease process is invisible. Prevention is immediately beneficial, as the disease process is always occurring and it is possible that some lesions that have nearly reached the irreversible visible stage would reverse and the tooth heal. The realization of its effectiveness cannot be immediately known since the processes are invisible.
  • O Backer Dirks, The clinical testing of agents for the prevention of dental caries. Adv Fluorine Res. 1966; 4: 1-2. Decay does not progress at a uniform rate. In fact over a period of 7 years only 13% of white spot lesions progressed to decay and 50% re-mineralized with the remaining 37% remaining unchanged.
  • Diagnostic techniques are insufficiently sensitive to accommodate all oral health needs. A condition of health is nearly indistinguishable from decalcification. By the time caries is evident prevention cannot be applied effectively and repair is needed.
  • Disease processes that are chronic take a very long time to develop. Signs and symptoms for chronic disease processes occur late rather than early in the process. Prevention is preferable to waiting for the occurrence of disease. Common chronic disease processes include cardiovascular disease, cancer, periodontal disease, and caries.
  • Risk-based treatment prevents the occurrence of disease during the time it is invisible to diagnostic methods and it prevents disease progression for diagnosed lesions.
  • Caries is irreversible and requires surgical removal of the lesion and restoration of the lost tooth structure. Prevention interrupts the disease process before the irreversible stage occurs to maintain a clinically health state. The repair of a tooth has little effect on reducing the risk of new caries lesions and may increase the risk. Restorations have little effect on the causes and risk factors for caries. Restorative margins may trap bacteria, restorations may weaken the tooth making it more susceptible to fracture, and trauma to the pulp may result in devitalization and an abscess.
  • Fillings are more likely to increase a future adverse event than prevent one as fillings increase risk more than decrease it.
  • Preventative treatment prevents an invisible entity from materializing. Since the disease process takes a variable amount of time during which the earliest stage is invisible and reversible it is logical that preventative treatment would be effective at any time during the invisible period and at any age. This was effectively shown by the work of Axelsson and colleagues. Furthermore, the effects of preventative treatment are immediate, although invisible. The effectiveness is revealed over time as disease incidence is reduced.
  • Risk for caries is based on the risk factors for the individual. The highest decay-susceptible period is the first 2 years after tooth eruption. The decalcification-recalcification cycle especially with fluoride exposure can lessen caries incidence. Tipping the balance towards decalcification will result in caries. Effective preventative treatment requires that treatment is implemented based on the risk factors.
  • The plaque formation rate index (PFRI) has been described by Per Axelsson. Axelsson uses the plaque formation rate index with the salivary level of mutans streptococci to determine caries risk. Neither method is popular in the United States. New diagnostic methods are available. While these tools might detect disease in earlier stages none determine risk nor can they predict reversibility with preventative treatment. Earlier identification of lesions especially when this information is used to surgically repair the diseased site will always be inferior to preventing disease and reversing the disease process.
  • SM/ml is Mutans streptococci measured in million per milliliter. PFRI is the plaque formation rate index.
  • Clarity of the diagnostic methods is required to distinguish which lesion will advance, remain unchanged, or heal. Diagnosis is a determination of the static or current disease state. Risk predicts the future disease state. Risk adds a dynamic dimension to health care. The best treatment practices require information about both diagnosis and risk.
  • This slide lists the common categories of treatment to prevent caries.

Power Point Slide Catalogue From PreViser Corporation Power Point Slide Catalogue From PreViser Corporation Presentation Transcript

  • Power Point Slide Catalogue From PreViser Corporation www.previser.com Risk-Based Treatment for Caries
  • Tooth Decay Defined
    • An infection caused by bacteria commonly found in the mouth that destroys the tooth
    • The bacteria are transmissible from parent or caregiver to child, child to child, and adult to adult
    • The disease has many factors and many stages
    Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved
  • Experimental Decay 0 days 21 days 51 days Timeline
    • No oral hygiene
    • Rinse 9x/day with
    • 50% sucrose solution
    • Regular oral hygiene
    • Fluoride use
    • Proof that:
    • bacteria causes decay
    • sugar increases risk
    • oral hygiene can prevent decay
    von der Fehr et al 1970 Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved Development of enamel decay Decay arrested
  • Stages of Decay
    • The disease process begins with an infection, advances to demineralization, and ends with a cavity
    • The process does not progress at a uniform rate but is cyclic and intermittent
    • Demineralization occurs when decay-causing bacteria produce acids from food
    Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved
  • Cyclic Process of Decay Bacteria plus food makes the saliva very acidic within 5 minutes Saliva is normal 30 minutes after eating Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved Demineralization Remineralization
  • Tipping the Balance Remineralization Demineralization
    • Infrequent or inadequate tooth cleaning
    • Frequent meals and snacks
    • Large amount of decay causing bacteria
    • Deficient fluoride in saliva
    Cavity Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved
  • Decay Progression Progression of 72 white spot lesions followed for 7 years Backer-Dirks 1966 Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved
  • Diagnosis of Decay None of these methods can detect all lesions early enough to implement treatment to reverse the disease process Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved Black area Normal Normal X-Ray Soft Hard Hard Feel Black or brown White spot Normal tooth color Visual Decay Decalcification Health
  • Occurrence of Symptoms Anaphylactic Shock Toothache Heart Attack
    • Each symptom occurs at the end of the colored bar
    • Each disease process is invisible to diagnostic methods
    • for most or all of the time within the colored bar
    • Risk predicts chronic disease occurrence
    Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved 0 1 hour ? years 30 years Time line
  • Risk-Based Treatment Disease State Cavity Health Decalcification Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved Risk-based treatment prevents disease progression Risk-based treatment prevents disease occurrence
  • Repair and Prevention Disease State Cavity Health Decalcification Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved Repair treats the consequences of disease, which may increase the risk of new disease Prevention maintains a clinically healthy state
  • Fillings
    • Fillings have no measurable effect on decay-causing bacteria present on tooth surfaces
    • Fillings have a finite life span and where each replacement filling leaves less tooth structure
    • Fillings increase the risk of an abscess
    • Fillings may increase the risk of tooth fracture and gum disease
    Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved
  • Prevention
    • Preventive treatment can be effective at any time and age
    • A diagnosis of decay could be indicative that additional lesions not yet visible exist
    • Apparently healthy teeth might be in the early undetectable stages of decay
    • Risk assessment can identify when risk is high and preventive treatment is beneficial
    Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved
  • Tooth Decay Risk
    • Tooth decay risk varies between individuals and over time coincident with a change in risk factors
    • The highest decay-susceptible time is the first 2 years after tooth eruption, but can be high at any time
    Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved
  • Supplemental and New Diagnostic Methods
    • Plaque Formation Rate (PFRI)
    • Salivary level of mutans streptococci (SM)
    • New Diagnostic Methods
      • Digital X-rays
      • Fiber-optic transillumination (FOTI)
      • Laser fluorescence (LF)
      • Electrical conductance (EC)
      • Ultrasound
    Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved
  • Plaque Formation Rate Amount of new plaque accumulated in 24 hours following tooth cleaning where patient refrains from oral hygiene Axelsson 1991 Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved >40% of surfaces 5 31%-40% of surfaces 4 21%-30% of surfaces 3 11%-20% of surfaces 2 1%-10% of surfaces 1 Description Score
  • Caries Risk Based on SM and PFRI Axelsson 1991 Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved >0.9 mill High Risk 0.5-0.9 mill Moderate Risk Low Risk <0.5 mill Very Low Risk 0 5 4 3 2 1 PFRI SM/ml
  • New Diagnostic Methods
    • Very little clinical data are available to validate these technologies
    • Goal is better accuracy over traditional methods to detect true cavities that should be filled
    • Goal is detection of currently “invisible” lesions that are in a state of dynamic decalcification and recalcification
      • Enhances risk assessment and application of preventive treatment
    Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved
  • Preventing Tooth Decay
    • Reduction of decay-causing bacteria
    • Health promoting dietary practices
    • Exposure to fluoride
    • Sealing susceptible tooth defects
    • Proper frequency of dental visits
    Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved
  • Reducing Decay-Causing Bacteria
    • Personal teeth cleaning
      • Twice daily tooth brushing and flossing or an equivalent aid for between the teeth
    • Antibacterial rinses (chlorhexidene)
      • Rinse with 10 ml for 1 minute at bedtime for 2 weeks repeating the cycle 2 months later
    • Fluoride toothpaste
    • Treat all family members
    Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved
  • “Teeth Cleaned” Clarified
    • All tooth surfaces including between teeth
    • About half of all decay affects the tooth surfaces of adjacent teeth where a tooth brush and oral rinse does not reach
    • The equivalent of not cleaning between teeth is washing the palm and back of your hands but not between your fingers
      • Rinsing hands with water is not an effective alternative to scrubbing with soap
    Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved
  • Dietary Practices
    • Foods that are especially harmful contain sugars like sucrose, glucose, and fructose, cooked starch, and other carbohydrates
    • Eat and drink no more than 3 meals and 3 snacks per day
    • Sugar-free gum and mints, especially those that contain xylitol can be beneficial
    Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved
  • Fluoride
    • The incorporation of fluoride into developing enamel inhibits tooth decay, however its primary effectiveness occurs by its concentration in plaque and saliva to inhibit demineralization and enhance remineralization
    • Fluoride inhibits plaque bacteria
    Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved
  • Fluoride, cont.
    • Fluoride is released from dental plaque during the acidic conditions of eating
    • Released fluoride combines with calcium and phosphate to create a more decay-resistant enamel crystal structure
    • Fluoride is available in water, toothpaste, over-the-counter rinses, prescription toothpaste and rinses, professional gels, foams, and varnishes
    Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved
  • Fluoride, cont.
    • Fluoridated toothpaste should be used twice daily
    • Professional applications of fluoride is based on risk
      • High-risk patients should have this done 2 to 3 times per year
    • More fluoride is not necessarily better, especially for children younger than 6 years as fluorosis can affect cosmetically visible developing teeth
    Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved
  • Tooth Sealants
    • Plastic coating bonded to the biting surfaces of the back teeth
    • Susceptible tooth defects should be sealed regardless of age
    Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved
  • Frequency of Dental Visits
    • Twice annual professional tooth cleaning as the sole method to prevent cavities is unlikely to be effective especially when risk is high
    • Frequency of dental visits can be increased for closer monitoring of oral hygiene and dietary practices in addition to applying fluoride and sealants
    Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved
  • Dealing with Objections
    • Prevention doesn’t work
      • Studies have shown that more than 90% of tooth decay can be prevented
    • Prevention is only for the young
      • Studies have shown that prevention works at any age
    • The benefits of prevention take many years
      • The benefits are immediate as prevention heals the invisible lesions
    Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved
  • Objections, cont.
    • It costs too much; My insurance doesn’t cover it
      • Filling cavities costs more than preventing them
      • Cavities can result in a root canal, cap, or extraction
      • Dentures could ultimately cost more than “saving” your teeth
      • Insurance doesn’t care if you have dentures
    • Dentures are OK
      • Dentures, especially lower ones, are not always successful, which then requires implants
    Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved
  • Objections, cont.
    • Flossing is too hard; no time to floss
      • Tying shoelaces for a child is difficult but they learn the skill
      • Flossing takes only a minute or two after the skill is learned
    • Fillings prevent decay
      • Fillings have no effect on decay-causing bacteria and hence do not reduce the risk of having more cavities
    Courtesy PreViser Corporation, all rights reserved