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Clinical investigation of traumatic injuries of permanent incisors in Izmir, Türkiye

Clinical investigation of traumatic injuries of permanent incisors in Izmir, Türkiye Abstract 470 injured teeth of 370 patients who consulted the Dental Clinic of Ege University, Izmir, Turkiye for examination of treatment between 1981–1993 were evaluated. Information concerning sex, age of patients at the time of injury, cause of trauma, number of injured teeth, type of tooth and type of trauma were recorded. More boys suffered traumatic injuries (64.8%) than girls (35.2%). Patients aged 11–15 years old exhibited the highest number of injuries (37.4%) followed by the 6–10 years old group (24.5%). Most injuries involved one tooth (60%) and maxillary central incisors were the most often affected teeth (66.2%). The leading cause of injury was undefined falls (45.1%). The most common type of trauma was non‐complicated crown fracture (40.4%). At the initial examination, cases seen after a long posttraumatic period showed more complications than those presented within a short time period. Educational programs about the importance of dental trauma, ways of preventing from trauma, the benefits of immediate attendance and conservation of avulsed and fractured teeth would be very helpful for patients. Additionally improving the knowledge of the dental practitioner about trauma would be another important point in solving the problem. http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Dental Traumatology Wiley

Clinical investigation of traumatic injuries of permanent incisors in Izmir, Türkiye

Dental Traumatology , Volume 11 (5) – Oct 1, 1995

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References (18)

Publisher
Wiley
Copyright
Copyright © 1995 Wiley Subscription Services, Inc., A Wiley Company
ISSN
1600-4469
eISSN
1600-9657
DOI
10.1111/j.1600-9657.1995.tb00490.x
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Abstract 470 injured teeth of 370 patients who consulted the Dental Clinic of Ege University, Izmir, Turkiye for examination of treatment between 1981–1993 were evaluated. Information concerning sex, age of patients at the time of injury, cause of trauma, number of injured teeth, type of tooth and type of trauma were recorded. More boys suffered traumatic injuries (64.8%) than girls (35.2%). Patients aged 11–15 years old exhibited the highest number of injuries (37.4%) followed by the 6–10 years old group (24.5%). Most injuries involved one tooth (60%) and maxillary central incisors were the most often affected teeth (66.2%). The leading cause of injury was undefined falls (45.1%). The most common type of trauma was non‐complicated crown fracture (40.4%). At the initial examination, cases seen after a long posttraumatic period showed more complications than those presented within a short time period. Educational programs about the importance of dental trauma, ways of preventing from trauma, the benefits of immediate attendance and conservation of avulsed and fractured teeth would be very helpful for patients. Additionally improving the knowledge of the dental practitioner about trauma would be another important point in solving the problem.

Journal

Dental TraumatologyWiley

Published: Oct 1, 1995

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