Atlas of Orthodontics A Guide to Clinical Efficiency by Anothony D. Viazis DDS MS

By Anothony D. Viazis DDS MS

B. Saunders. functional, colour photographic atlas of orthodontics, for, graduate and undergraduate scholars, common dentistry practitioners, and orthodontists. provides a step by step method of diagnostic and therapy tactics.

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A largescale, prospective, randomized clinical trial currently being undertaken in United Kingdom strongly suggests that 98% of the occlusal Fig. 13 Bodily movement of the teeth requires a greater degree of force than tipping movements Fig. 14a,b Pre-treatment photographs of a 12-yearold girl with an increased overjet and a class II skeletal pattern associated with a retrognathic mandible ➠ ➠ Fig. 14c A functional appliance was used to correct the saggital relationship Fig. 14e,f The facial appearance following treatment ➠ BRITISH DENTAL JOURNAL VOLUME 196 NO.

2. Patient assessment and examination I 3. Patient assessment and examination II 4. Treatment planning 5. Appliance choices 6. Risks in orthodontic treatment 7. Fact and fantasy in orthodontics 8. Extractions in orthodontics 9. Anchorage control and distal movement 10. Impacted teeth 11. Orthodontic tooth movement 12. 1 It is important to assess the risks of treatment as well as the potential gain and balance these aspects of treatment before deciding to treat a malocclusion. The psychological trauma of having orthodontic treatment, or indeed not having treatment should not be overlooked and is an important consideration in treatment planning.

Complex appliances with bars or tongue cribs are rarely needed. In this patient once the habit had stopped the open bite closed down on its own without the need for further orthodontic treatment. Tipping One of the major uses of removable appliances is to move one incisor over the bite as shown in Figs 2a–d. 5 mm wire activated 1–2 mm which delivered a force of about 30 g to the tooth. After only a few weeks the cross bite was corrected without the need for complex treatment. qxd 04/12/2003 14:30 Page 10 PRACTICE Fig.

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