However, if requested by the referring dentist, the endodontist can place a permanent filling (build-up) and place it if necessary. From a strictly endodontic perspective, where there are two roots, the maxillary premolars should have a post placed in the buccal canal, if possible. The reasoning is that, in the event of treatment failure, it is possible to conservatively remove the palatine canal. Care should be taken in the first premolars due to the mesial concavity.
A high percentage of these teeth are endodontically affected due to mesial marginal ridge cracks extending along the mesial side toward the bifurcation. Non-passive post placement can exacerbate cracks in this area. Posting the palatal root often means resecting a perfectly good buccal root to gain access to the defective palatal root, in case the placed buccal canal needs surgical access. The buccal root is always easier to locate and prepare.
In that case, the length of the healthy palatal root is preserved. A similar rule can be used for mandibular teeth with buccal and lingual canals. Sometimes, teeth lack a large part of their structure due to decay, fracture, loss of a filling, or as a result of creating the access cavity necessary for their root canal work. And this reduction in size and shape may not provide an adequate basis for the planned final restoration of the tooth (crown abutment or dental bridge).
A core buildup is placed for the specific purpose of allowing the dentist the opportunity to create the ideal foundation for a new dental crown. As such, a core will not meet many of the criteria that a filling must meet, such as how it comes into contact with neighboring teeth or the teeth that bite it. The crown that is placed over the core will meet these criteria, not the core itself. Raedel) There was enough part of the crown of this tooth left after his endodontic procedure that no post was required.
The above findings are not intended to suggest that placing posts is a “bad” thing. However, a dental post should be recognized only as an aid to help anchor a dental core and plays no role in strengthening a tooth. A dental post is cemented into the prepared space of the root canal of a tooth that has undergone endodontic treatment (endodontics). Its sole purpose is to help anchor the buildup of core attached to the tooth.
Compared to a post and a core, the placement of the dental core alone is a comparatively less complicated procedure. And, as such, combinations of core (alone) with corona would generally be expected to have a high survival rate. Unfortunately, we couldn't find a contemporary (recent) source to cite that would have researched this topic. It should be noted that crown failure generally does not involve tooth loss, whereas posterior and central failure most often does so (often due to complications associated with root fracture).
The above findings suggest that when determining the prudence of saving a tooth (by performing root canal treatment and then reconstructing it with a post, core, and crown), what is technically possible (“dental heroism”) may not amount to making the best decision. A comparison of composite post accumulations and molten gold post and core accumulations for non-vital tooth restoration after 5 to 10 years. About thirty years ago I damaged the nerve of one of my front teeth, at that time I had a root canal. In June, when I was visiting my dentist, he commented on how black my front tooth had become.
He said I should consider putting on a crown, made an appointment for this to be done, after a week I came back and created a post from the damaged front tooth. He fixed a temporary crown and told me it would take me about two weeks to get a new crown, when the crown arrived it was the wrong color, so it had to be redone. After another week or so, the temporary crown was removed, so I went back to the dentist to have it replaced. A dentist replaced it with what I can only say is a substance that was ejected from a gun and molded into shape.
A few days later I went back to the male dentist to have my new crown put on. The dentist had a difficult job removing my temporary crown, so much so that I felt a sound and a crackling sensation, I asked him that my tooth was OK and they told me it was OK, after placing the new crown, I stopped. About two weeks later, as I got into my car, my crown, including the mail maid, fell out of my tooth. I went back to the dentist, the dentist replaced the crown with what she called a flexible post, however, this was very flexible.
I complained, but they told me that if it came off, I would put a new crown on it with a steel pole. By December I returned and she agreed that a new crown, a steel pole, would fit her, the new pole was installed three days ago and, despite telling her that it was still very loose, she said it was fine. However, this Saturday morning he retired. I contacted the helpline, but they couldn't help, it seemed to me that there was no adhesive on the post, but only around the tooth.
What you would advise me to do now It could be a failure with the materials used (cement, union), something like you explain. But a pole should not be held only by the grip of its “cement”. Its shape of resistance (resistance to detachment due to its shape and fit inside the tooth) is a more important factor. That said, for future attempts, your dentist will likely choose a cement known to adhere to both tooth structure and metal.
That can certainly be a help. A crown splint has to do with how the edges of a crown rest on the tooth. This effect helps direct forces to the tooth itself. A short, incomplete or non-existent splint would allow a higher level of force to be directed to the post and core complex (thus dislodging it).
Only your dentist can determine what is happening and what solution is needed. In addition to being successful with the post and core, there is no other way to rebuild the tooth as it exists. You could conceive of some type of design in which a neighboring tooth participates in receiving some of the force directed to the tooth (such as making a 2-unit bridge or something), but that would not be considered a first-choice approach, as if anchoring the post were successful. Endodontists, however, complete two or three more years of specialized training in their field.
In all cases where the final restoration is indirect (perhaps within a few weeks), the endodontist or general dentist should provide the tooth with a temporary restoration rather than a temporary dressing. Endodontists focus on root problems and don't do many of the things a typical family dentist does. So how does an endodontist (root canal specialist) do root canal treatment? Before going into the details, rest assured that the process can generally be carried out comfortably in one or two visits and follows an effective and logical sequence. They are able to assess the patient's situation and advise when an endodontist's experience will produce a better outcome.
If you've been told that you need root canal treatment, you may wonder what it really means and what your dentist or endodontist will actually do. But the dentist will know what is best and will refer the patient to an endodontist when appropriate. Conversely, if the tooth is planned to be an abutment for a bridge or partial prosthesis, the endodontist is unlikely to provide the inspection bridge or crown. Endodontists spend much more time doing root canals and have experience in very complex cases.
In addition, if the endodontist places the final restoration, the patient no longer needs to visit the general dentist for the final restoration in the immediate future. Root canals and crown placements are considered endodontic procedures, but they are sometimes performed by endodontists and sometimes regular dentists. After the procedure, the endodontist will send you home with instructions for pain management and how to care for your tooth as you recover from treatment and until a follow-up visit. If the endodontist creates a posterior space, the interim restoration must provide a seal to prevent microleakage.
An endodontist can perform up to 25 root canal procedures, while a regular dentist can do just one or two procedures per month. Endodontists have seen very promising results in sealing accessible perforations with mineral trioxide (MTA) aggregate. . .
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