Articolele și lucrările noastre științifice pe teme de stomatologie veterinară le găsiți aici. Acesta este capitolul în care prezentăm activitatea noastră științifică publicată în reviste și pe platformele de specialitate. Mai nou, suntem citați și pe Google Academic. În afara articolelor prezentate aici, avem permanent alte proiecte în lucru. Pe măsură ce vom publica, articolele noastre științifice le veți găsi și aici…
Dental Treatment for a European Red Tail Deer
Bulletin of University of Agricultural Sciences and Veterinary Medicine Cluj-Napoca. Veterinary Medicine
2020/11/22 // 10.15835/buasvmcn-vm:2020.0026
The veterinarian doctor has to be prepared to help various kind of species. Our team had to perform dental treatment for a five years old European red tail deer. The deer was eating with difficulty. Even thou it was a hot summertime, the hind presented late shedding. Her calm and kind behaviour changed into an aggressive one. She was biting cold, metal objects, obviously to calm her dental pain. Our approach aimed to re-establish the biological and physiological balance of the oral cavity. A thorough general exam was performed for differential diagnosis. Oral examination revealed an aggressive periodontal disease. Surgical extractions were the only possible treatment. One year follow up is good, changing the prognosis from a reserved one into very good…
The Conservative Approach to Dental Crown Fractures in Dogs and Cats
Print ISSN 1843-5270; Electronic ISSN 1843-5378
Dental crown fractures in small animal pathology are common dental issues in every day practice. The most frequently performed procedure is extraction with all the negative consequences. The conservative approach to dental crown fractures involves endodontic treatment and coronal reconstruction in order to keep the fractured teeth on the dental arc…
LASERS IN DENTISTRY: OUR APPROACH TO SEVERE LINGUAL ULCER IN FELINE CHRONIC GINGIVOSTOMATITIS ASSOCIATED TO FELINE CALICIVIRUS
Bulgarian Journal of Veterinary Medicine, 2019, 22, Suppl. 1, 118–121
Nedelea, R. I. & A. Toma, 2019. Lasers in dentistry: Our approach to severe lingual ulcer in feline chronic gingivostomatitis associated to Feline calicivirus. Bulg. J. Vet. Med., 22, Suppl. 1, 118–121.
Lasers’ utility is extending more and more nowadays, coming up to support conservative treatments. Even more, pathological entities for which conservative treatments have produced uncertain, poor or less repetitive results may find their key to success with the help of diode lasers. Feline calicivirus is an infectious agent that commonly affects cats. Various theories regarding the eventual link between feline chronic gingivostomatitis and feline calicivirus are available, but with no certain results. Druet & Hennet (2017) stated the correlation between the high viral load of Feline calicivirus and the presence of lingual ulcers. This case report was conducted to see whether the use of diode lasers in healing lingual ulcer associated to Feline calicivirus would decrease the healing time without dental extraction. The reported healing time, with no repeatable treatment, but with dental extractions had an average of 33.5 days…
OUR ONE-YEAR CONSERVATIVE APPROACH TO DENTAL CROWN FRACTURES IN DOGS AND CATS
Bulgarian Journal of Veterinary Medicine, 2019, 22, Suppl. 1, 122–128
Nedelea, R. I., A. Toma & A. Marincus, 2019. Our one-year conservative approach to dental crown fractures in dogs and cats. Bulg. J. Vet. Med., 22, Suppl. 1, 122–128.
Dental crown fractures in small animal pathology are a common morbidity in everyday practice. Cats, usually fracture their canines, due to their exposure in the geometry of the dental arches. Dogs have a higher level of activity and do interact with the environment more than felines, so they have a wider range of teeth’ types that are fractured. The conservative approach to dental crown fractures involves endodontic treatment and coronal reconstruction in order to keep the fractured teeth on the dental arch. We wanted to study whether the conservative approach to dental fractures may be a reliable alternative to dental extractions in order to provide best dental medical care for our patients. Only dental crown fractures…
Canine Chronic Ulcerative Stomatitis (CCUS) treated with Platelet Rich Plasma (PRP)
28th EUROPEAN VETERINARY DENTAL FORUM | BOOK OF PROCEEDINGS | 148
Nedelea, R. I., Danciu C., 2019, Canine Chronic Ulcerative Stomatitis (CCUS) treated with Platelet Rich Plasma (PRP), 28th EUROPEAN VETERINARY DENTAL FORUM, p.148
CCUS is a severe condition that it is commonly seen in some dog breeds. It is frustrating for all ivolved in the case: patient, owner and doctor. Ulcerative lesions are extremely painful. Other symptoms include: halitosis, ptyalism and anorexia. CCUS is an abnormal response of the immune system that gets intolerant to the dental plaque. Any small amount of dental plaque leads to huge local inflammatory reaction. It may be associated in some cases, like ours, with periodontal disease or with other immune-mediated diseases. Treatment in these cases starts with a proper professional cleaning, training owners to minimize plaque accumulation, topical therapy with antiseptic, analgezic and antibacterial gels, antibiotics, vitamin B3, anti-inflammatory drugs and pain controllers.
We decided to try an innovative treatment that would increase the local immune reaction. Lately, PRPPlateled Rich Plasma has gained a lot of teritory in dentistry. Human severe gingivitis are treated with local injections of PRP, and having excellent results.
Prosthodontics and Endodontics: A zirconia crown reconstruction for an upper canine with pulpitis aperta in a cat
28th EUROPEAN VETERINARY DENTAL FORUM | Small animal dentistry | 70
Nedelea, R. I., 2019, Prosthodontics and Endodontics: A zirconia crown reconstruction for an upper canine with pulpitis aperta in a cat, 28th EUROPEAN VETERINARY DENTAL FORUM, p.70
A 4-year-old, neutered, female, domestic, short haired cat was presented to our department with a fractured upper right canine with exposed dental pulp. All specialists previously consulted recommended tooth extraction.
Our patient refused wet food, eating only solid food, as the solids had no significant temperature difference from the environment.
The cat did not allow any conscious oral examination showing signs of anxiety and aggression when approached. Oral examination under general anesthesia revealed a complicated crown fracture at 104, with pulpitis aperta. The fracture was localized in the cervical part of the crown, leaving the root undamaged. No signs of other root fractures were detected.