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Abstract

Background: Equine maxillary cheek teeth apical infections are a significant disorder because of frequent spread of infection to the supporting bones. The accuracy of computed tomographic imaging (CT) of this disorder has not been fully assessed. Objectives: To compare the radiographic and CT...

Author(s)
Liuti, T.; Smith, S.; Dixon, P. M.
Publisher
Wiley, Oxford, UK
Citation
Equine Veterinary Journal, 2018, 50, 1, pp 41-47
Abstract

Apical infections of cheek teeth are common disorders in horses. Young horses are usually affected. The most common signs for the apical infections are variably sized swellings of the mandibular or maxillar areas. The signs are more obvious when the rostral cheek teeth are affected. Unilateral...

Author(s)
Tenhonen, T.; Kaikkonen, R.
Publisher
Suomen Eläinlääkäriliitto, Helsinki, Finland
Citation
Suomen Eläinlääkärilehti, 2018, 124, 8, pp 447-452
Abstract

Background: Equine cheek teeth disorders, especially pulpar/apical infections, can have very serious consequences due to the frequent extension of infection to the supporting bones and/or adjacent paranasal sinuses. Limited studies have assessed the accuracy of computed tomographic (CT) imaging in...

Author(s)
Liuti, T.; Smith, S.; Dixon, P. M.
Publisher
Frontiers Media S.A., Lausanne, Switzerland
Citation
Frontiers in Veterinary Science, 2018, 5, January, pp 236
Abstract

Reasons for performing study: Computed tomographic (CT) studies evaluating the relevance of individual CT features of apical infection in maxillary cheek teeth are lacking. Objectives: To study the prevalence and relationship of single CT features in horses with and without clinical evidence of ...

Author(s)
Bühler, M.; Fürst, A.; Lewis, F. I.; Kummer, M.; Ohlerth, S.
Publisher
Wiley-Blackwell, Oxford, UK
Citation
Equine Veterinary Journal, 2014, 46, 4, pp 468-473
Abstract

Displaced sagittal cheek tooth fractures are a cause of oral pain, quidding and apical infection. Intraoral extraction is the preferred technique to remove affected teeth, but can be difficult due to displaced and friable fracture fragments. Stabilising fracture fragments via filling of the...

Author(s)
Pearce, D. J.; Brown, J. A.
Publisher
Wiley, Oxford, UK
Citation
Equine Veterinary Education, 2019, 31, 8, pp 421-426
Abstract

Six young horses presented with clinical signs of maxillary cheek teeth apical infection (bilateral in 2 horses) that included the presence of rostral maxillary swellings with discharging sinus tracts and were unexpectedly found to have no evidence of endodontic infection in 7 affected teeth. The ...

Author(s)
Pearce, C. J.
Publisher
Wiley-Blackwell, Oxford, UK
Citation
Equine Veterinary Education, 2016, 28, 11, pp 600-608
Abstract

Thirty-nine equine cheek teeth diagnosed as having anachoretic apical infections and also having occlusal fissure fractures, but without occlusal pulpar exposure, that had been orally extracted without causing occlusal damage and 10 control teeth were used in this study. The teeth were individually ...

Author(s)
Wellman, K. Y.; Dixon, P. M.
Publisher
Sage Publications, Thousand Oaks, USA
Citation
Journal of Veterinary Dentistry, 2019, 36, 3, pp 171-178
Abstract

Infundibular caries (IC) is an important equine dental disorder that can cause premature wear, fractures and apical infection of affected maxillary cheek teeth. No accurate prevalence values for IC are available for UK horses. The feeding of high levels of concentrates is believed to increase its...

Author(s)
Borkent, D.; Reardon, R.; Dixon, P. M.
Publisher
BMJ Publishing Group, London, UK
Citation
Veterinary Record, 2017, 181, 9, pp 235
Abstract

An 8-year-old, 125 kg (275 lb) female miniature horse was evaluated for a persistently thickened left mandible and cutaneous fistula. Pulp horn defects were identified in pulp horns 1 and 3 of tooth 309 and occlusal pulp exposure was detected with a dental explorer. Radiography of the left...

Author(s)
Limone, L. E.; Baratt, R. M.
Publisher
Sage Publications, Thousand Oaks, USA
Citation
Journal of Veterinary Dentistry, 2020, 37, 1, pp 29-34
Abstract

Dental abscesses or apical infections are frequently seen in young horses of about 5 years of age and aged horses (over 16 years) and mainly affect the molars and premolars. Clinical signs vary and are often delayed, especially in older horses. CT scan is the technique of choice for precisely...

Author(s)
Lechartier, A.
Publisher
Newsmed, Paris, France
Citation
Pratique Vétérinaire Equine, 2017, 49, 195, pp 14-19

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