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VetMed Resource

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Abstract

Background: Post-operative complications are reported for all methods of equine cheek tooth extraction but not all methods carry the same risks. An outcome comparison for commonly used methods is needed so that clinicians can make informed treatment decisions. Objectives: We conducted a...

Author(s)
Caramello, V.; Zarucco, L.; Foster, D.; Boston, R.; Stefanovski, D.; Orsini, J. A.
Publisher
Wiley, Oxford, UK
Citation
Equine Veterinary Journal, 2020, 52, 2, pp 181-186
Abstract

PICO question: Do oral or minimally invasive cheek tooth extraction techniques reduce the incidence of post-operative complications in the horse when compared to repulsion methods? Clinical bottom line: There is evidence that both oral and minimally invasive cheek tooth extraction techniques may...

Author(s)
Colgate, V. A.; Wylie, C. E.; Barnett, T. P.
Publisher
RCVS Knowledge, London, UK
Citation
Veterinary Evidence, 2018, 3, 3, pp 158
Abstract

Diseased cheek teeth are rarely worth preserving. Besides the seldom used buccotomy, the expulsion and the repulsion are established therapeutic techniques. The aim of the present study was to compare data about clinical outcome and complications after the extraction and the repulsion of cheek ...

Author(s)
Bienert, A.; Bartmann, C. P.; Feige, K.
Publisher
Hippiatrika Verlagsgesellschaft mbH, Stuttgart, Germany
Citation
Pferdeheilkunde, 2008, 24, 3, pp 419-427
Abstract

Background: Diseased cheek teeth in horses often require invasive extraction techniques that carry a high rate of complications. Techniques and instrumentation were developed to perform partial crown removal to aid standing intraoral extraction of diseased cheek teeth in horses. Objectives: To...

Author(s)
Rice, M. K.; Henry, T. J.
Publisher
Wiley, Oxford, UK
Citation
Equine Veterinary Journal, 2018, 50, 1, pp 48-53
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

Objective: To report the technique and results of cheek teeth repulsion in standing, sedated horses. Study Design: Case series. Animals: Horses (n=12), ponies (6). Methods: Medical records (2006-2009) of horses that had cheek tooth repulsion while standing were reviewed. Inclusion criteria...

Author(s)
Coomer, R. P. C.; Fowke, G. S.; McKane, S.
Publisher
Wiley-Blackwell, Oxford, UK
Citation
Veterinary Surgery, 2011, 40, 5, pp 590-595
Abstract

The aim of this study was to describe alternative methods of tooth removal that were used after oral extraction of cheek teeth (CT) had failed or was deemed impossible. For this purpose a review of medical records was performed. A total of 23 CT were removed in 21 horses, of which 8 (34.8%) were...

Author(s)
Reiched, C.; Conze, P.; Rötting, A. K.; Bienert-Zeit, A.
Publisher
Hippiatrika Verlag GmbH, Baden-Baden, Germany
Citation
Pferdeheilkunde, 2014, 30, 5, pp 532...540
Abstract

Background: Extraction of teeth in standing, sedated horses with forceps are well described. In contrast to other methods of extraction like minimally invasive buccotomy, dental repulsion or Steinmann pin repulsion, surgical access through soft tissues or bone is not required for the oral...

Author(s)
Hevesi, T. Á.; Ütő, D.; Osváth, Á.; Takács, N.; Simhofer, H.
Publisher
Herman Ottó Institute Nonprofit Ltd., Budapest, Hungary
Citation
Magyar Állatorvosok Lapja, 2018, 140, 1, pp 15-22
Abstract

Due to their long hypsodont reserve crowns, extraction of equid cheek teeth can be difficult and result in more complications than the extraction of their shorter brachydont counterparts although the more recent resumption of oral extraction has greatly reduced such complications. The more common...

Author(s)
Horbal, A. A.; Reardon, R. J. M.; Froydenlund, T.; Jago, R. C.; Dixon, P. M.
Publisher
Wiley, Oxford, UK
Citation
Equine Veterinary Education, 2019, 31, 10, pp 523-529
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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