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Neonatal Teeth

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1. Early-onset and persistent traumatic granuloma of the tongue (Riga-Fede disease) associated with neonatal teeth and Down syndrome. (PubMed)

Early-onset and persistent traumatic granuloma of the tongue (Riga-Fede disease) associated with neonatal teeth and Down syndrome. 30422352 2019 03 20 1468-3083 33 3 2019 Mar Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology : JEADV J Eur Acad Dermatol Venereol Early-onset and persistent traumatic granuloma of the tongue (Riga-Fede disease) associated with neonatal teeth and Down syndrome. e131-e132 10.1111/jdv.15336 Polat Ekinci A A Department of Dermatology and Venereology

2018 Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology

2. DEVELOPMENT OF A TOOL FOR DISPELLING MYTHS ASSOCIATED WITH NATAL/NEONATAL TEETH: "ADUNNI" A HEALTH EDUCATION VIDEO IN A NATIVE NIGERIAN LANGUAGE (PubMed)

DEVELOPMENT OF A TOOL FOR DISPELLING MYTHS ASSOCIATED WITH NATAL/NEONATAL TEETH: "ADUNNI" A HEALTH EDUCATION VIDEO IN A NATIVE NIGERIAN LANGUAGE Studies have revealed that Nigerians irrespective of social class have negative attitudes and practices towards children born with natal teeth and those who erupt teeth within the first 30 days of life. This has been associated with the strong cultural myths and beliefs that exist among the populace. Children with natal teeth and their families have (...) been stigmatized and are believed to be cursed. This stigmatization affects their social life and consequently impacts on their quality of life. Therefore, there is a need to develop an intervention such as a video to help dispel these myths. Videotapes have been shown as an intriguing means of communication and valuable tool in health education. To help dispel the myths associated with natal teeth, and neonatal teeth a twenty-eight-minute culturally appropriate video in the a local Nigerian

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2017 Annals of Ibadan postgraduate medicine

3. Fluoride supplementation (with tablets, drops, lozenges or chewing gum) in pregnant women for preventing dental caries in the primary teeth of their children. (PubMed)

Fluoride supplementation (with tablets, drops, lozenges or chewing gum) in pregnant women for preventing dental caries in the primary teeth of their children. Dental caries (tooth decay) is one of the most common chronic childhood diseases. Caries prevalence in most industrialised countries has declined among children over the past few decades. The probable reasons for the decline are the widespread use of fluoride toothpaste, followed by artificial water fluoridation, oral health education (...) and a slight decrease in sugar consumption overall. However, in regions without water fluoridation, fluoride supplementation for pregnant women may be an effective way to increase fluoride intake during pregnancy. If fluoride supplements taken by pregnant women improve neonatal outcomes, pregnant women with no access to a fluoridated drinking water supply can obtain the benefits of systemic fluoridation.To evaluate the effects of women taking fluoride supplements (tablets, drops, lozenges or chewing gum

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2017 Cochrane

4. Use of Vital Pulp Therapies in Primary Teeth with Deep Caries Lesions

Use of Vital Pulp Therapies in Primary Teeth with Deep Caries Lesions AMERICAN ACADEMY OF PEDIATRIC DENTISTRY RECOMMENDATIONS: CLINICAL PRACTICE GUIDELINES 179 Scope and purpose The American Academy of Pediatric Dentistry ( AAPD) intends this guideline to aid clinicians in optimizing patient care when choosing vital pulp therapies to treat children with deep caries lesions ‡ 1 in vital primary teeth. Carious primary teeth diagnosed with a normal pulp requiring pulp therapy or with reversible (...) pulpitis should be treated with vital pulp procedures. 2-6 Cur- rently, there are three vital pulp therapy (VPT) options for treatment of deep dentin caries lesions approximating the pulp in vital primary teeth: (1) indirect pulp treatment (IPT), also known as indirect pulp cap; 7 (2) direct pulp cap (DPC); and (3) pulpotomy. 2,7 For the purpose of this guideline, various interventions for vital pulp therapy were evaluated, including indirect pulp treat- ment using calcium hydroxide and alternates

2017 American Academy of Pediatric Dentistry

5. Neonatal Teeth

Neonatal Teeth Neonatal Teeth Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer Administration 4 Neonatal Teeth Neonatal Teeth Aka: Neonatal Teeth (...) , Neonatal Tooth , Natal Teeth , Newborn Tooth Eruption II. Epidemiology : 1 in 2000 newborns III. Associated Conditions Ellis-van Crevald Syndrome Hallermann-Streiff Syndrome Pachyonychia Congenita Syndrome IV. Management Erupted teeth require extraction especially if loose Images: Related links to external sites (from Bing) These images are a random sampling from a Bing search on the term "Neonatal Teeth." Click on the image (or right click) to open the source website in a new browser window. Related

2018 FP Notebook

6. Recessive mutations in SLC13A5 result in a loss of citrate transport and cause neonatal epilepsy, developmental delay and teeth hypoplasia. (PubMed)

Recessive mutations in SLC13A5 result in a loss of citrate transport and cause neonatal epilepsy, developmental delay and teeth hypoplasia. The epileptic encephalopathies are a clinically and aetiologically heterogeneous subgroup of epilepsy syndromes. Most epileptic encephalopathies have a genetic cause and patients are often found to carry a heterozygous de novo mutation in one of the genes associated with the disease entity. Occasionally recessive mutations are identified: a recent (...) proof of the involvement of autosomal recessive SLC13A5 mutations in the development of neonatal epileptic encephalopathies, and highlight teeth hypoplasia as a possible indicator for SLC13A5 screening. All three patients who tried the ketogenic diet responded well to this treatment, and future studies will allow us to ascertain whether this is a recurrent feature in this severe disorder. © The Author (2015). Published by Oxford University Press on behalf of the Guarantors of Brain. All rights

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2015 Brain

7. Bone-Targeted Alkaline Phosphatase Treatment of Mandibular Bone and Teeth in Lethal Hypophosphatasia via an scAAV8 Vector (PubMed)

by intramuscular injection of a self-complementary (sc) type 8 recombinant adeno-associated virus (rAAV8) vector expressing bone-targeted TNALP with deca-aspartates at the C terminus (TNALP-D10) via the muscle creatine kinase (MCK) promoter. In this study, we focused on the efficacy of this scAAV8-MCK-TNALP-D10 treatment on the mandibular bone and teeth in neonatal Akp2-/- mice. Upon scAAV8-MCK-TNALP-D10 injection, an improvement of mandibular growth was observed by X-ray analysis. Micro-computed tomography (...) Bone-Targeted Alkaline Phosphatase Treatment of Mandibular Bone and Teeth in Lethal Hypophosphatasia via an scAAV8 Vector Hypophosphatasia is an inherited disease caused by mutations in the gene encoding tissue-nonspecific alkaline phosphatase (TNALP), the major symptom of which is hypomineralization of the bones and teeth. We had recently demonstrated that TNALP-deficient (Akp2-/- ) mice, which mimic the phenotype of the severe infantile form of hypophosphatasia, can be treated

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2018 Molecular therapy. Methods & clinical development

8. Correlation Between Somatic Growth and Number of Erupted Deciduous Teeth

Months (Child) Sexes Eligible for Study: All Accepts Healthy Volunteers: Yes Sampling Method: Non-Probability Sample Study Population Subjects will be selected according to the following inclusion and exclusion criteria: Inclusion criteria: Healthy infants aged 5-36 months. Absence of medical and congenital diseases. Full term infants. Residents of Cairo governorate. Exclusion criteria: Presence of natal and neonatal teeth. Criteria Inclusion Criteria: - Healthy infants aged 5-36 months. 2-Absence (...) of medical and congenital diseases. 3-Full term infants. 4-Residents of Cairo governorate. Exclusion Criteria: Presence of natal and neonatal teeth. Contacts and Locations Go to Information from the National Library of Medicine To learn more about this study, you or your doctor may contact the study research staff using the contact information provided by the sponsor. Please refer to this study by its ClinicalTrials.gov identifier (NCT number): NCT03054571 Contacts Layout table for location contacts

2017 Clinical Trials

9. Incidence of Natal Teeth in Newborns in Government Medical College and Hospital, Chengalpattu: A Pilot Study (PubMed)

Incidence of Natal Teeth in Newborns in Government Medical College and Hospital, Chengalpattu: A Pilot Study Natal teeth are teeth which are seen at birth and neonatal teeth erupt during the first thirty days after birth. Exact cause is however unknown but trauma, malnutrition, infection or environmental factor can be the causitive factor. Different studies have shown different incident rates.To find the incidence of natal teeth in neonates born in the hospital over a period of seven months (...) and also to find out the most commonly occurring natal teeth among them.The present study was conducted in the Government Medical College and Hospital, Chengalpattu, Chennai, Tamil Nadu, India, for a period of seven months. A questionnaire was given to the mothers for gaining relevant information regarding the age, gender of neonate, type of delivery, etc. The cohort of neonates delivered in the hospital was examined clinically to note the presence of natal teeth.Out of 4,341 children four neonates

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2017 Journal of clinical and diagnostic research : JCDR

10. Natal and neonatal teeth: a systematic review of prevalence and management. (PubMed)

Natal and neonatal teeth: a systematic review of prevalence and management. The purpose of this systematic review was to identify and review the literature concerning natal and neonatal teeth.The literature search was conducted using several databases. Specific terms were used in the search, which includes articles from 1950 to 2011, supplementary searching by hand was also used. Relevant studies were selected according to predetermined inclusion criteria.Studies meeting the inclusion criteria (...) were only found with regards to prevalence and management of natal and neonatal teeth. Prevalence ranged from near 0 to 1:10 while extraction or maintenance of teeth comprised the management options.There is significant need for further research, under specific scientific preconditions, to provide an evidence-based treatment for patients and to determine the prevalence of natal and neonatal teeth more precisely.

2013 European journal of paediatric dentistry : official journal of European Academy of Paediatric Dentistry

11. Neonatal tooth with Riga-Fide disease affecting breastfeeding: a case report (PubMed)

Neonatal tooth with Riga-Fide disease affecting breastfeeding: a case report Neonatal teeth erupt during the neonatal period and natal teeth are the presence of teeth since birth. While rare, natal teeth and neonatal teeth can have a significant impact on breastfeeding. Neonatal teeth are less common, and although its exact etiology is still unknown, it can cause difficulties in breastfeeding to the mother and may eventually lead to discontinuation of breastfeeding. Other associated possible (...) complications include tooth aspiration and sublingual ulceration. This paper was aimed to discuss the clinical features, complications, and management of neonatal tooth, in addition to its impact on breastfeeding and role in sublingual ulcer formation.We present a baby girl who had a neonatal tooth with sublingual ulceration (Riga-Fede disease), which resulted in a difficulty to breastfeed for the baby and nipple pain to the mother. Following the extraction of the baby's tooth, she immediately continued

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2018 International Breastfeeding Journal

12. Riga-Fede disease and neonatal teeth (PubMed)

Riga-Fede disease and neonatal teeth The aim of this study is to present a case of Riga-Fede disease (RFD). RFD is a benign and uncommon mucosal disorder, characterized by an ulceration of the tongue, often caused by repetitive traumatic injuries due to backward and forward movements of the tongue over the mandibular anterior incisors. RFD is most commonly associated with the eruption of primary lower incisor in older infants or natal-neonatal teeth in newborns.A 2-month-old female infant (...) was referred to our Paediatric Dentistry Unit for ulceration (13 mm diameter) on the ventral surface of the tongue and neonatal teeth. The extraction of neonatal teeth was selected as treatment of choice, over more conservative treatments, for the rapid resolution of the lesion and for the limited risk of inadequate nutrients intake. The extracted teeth underwent a macroscopic/microscopic examination. The complete healing of the lesion took 4 weeks; subsequently, the infant, revised at the 1-year follow-up

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2012 Oral & implantology

13. Neonatal Teeth

Neonatal Teeth Neonatal Teeth Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer Administration 4 Neonatal Teeth Neonatal Teeth Aka: Neonatal Teeth (...) , Neonatal Tooth , Natal Teeth , Newborn Tooth Eruption II. Epidemiology : 1 in 2000 newborns III. Associated Conditions Ellis-van Crevald Syndrome Hallermann-Streiff Syndrome Pachyonychia Congenita Syndrome IV. Management Erupted teeth require extraction especially if loose Images: Related links to external sites (from Bing) These images are a random sampling from a Bing search on the term "Neonatal Teeth." Click on the image (or right click) to open the source website in a new browser window. Related

2015 FP Notebook

14. 940 nm Diode Laser assisted excision of Peripheral Ossifying Fibroma in a neonate (PubMed)

extraction of two neonatal teeth at 2 weeks of age. Lesion was excised using 940 nm diode laser and histopathological examination revealed hypercellularity and prominent dystrophic calcification, confirming it to be Peripheral Ossifying Fibroma. There was no recurrence after 18 months follow up.Paediatric dentists should be aware of possible outcomes of natal and neonatal teeth extraction and histopathological features of soft tissue lesions in neonates and infants. This report also highlights that 940 (...) 940 nm Diode Laser assisted excision of Peripheral Ossifying Fibroma in a neonate Peripheral ossifying fibroma associated with neonatal tooth extraction is a rare, benign reactive lesion, but its nature and location often scares the patient & parents for possibility of neoplasm. A high recurrence rate makes its histopathological examination and long term follow up important.A 2 months old boy presented with enlarging soft tissue growth on the anterior mandibular ridge. The history revealed

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2017 Laser therapy

15. Teething

children start teething before the age of 4 months (1%) or after the age of 12 months (1%). Some children are born with deciduous teeth (natal teeth: around 1 in 2000–6000 live births) or they start teething in the first 4 weeks (neonatal teeth). A full set of milk teeth is usually through when the child reaches 2–3 years of age [ ]: Deciduous lower central incisors: 5–7 months. Deciduous upper central incisors: 6–8 months. Deciduous upper lateral incisors: 9–11 months. Deciduous lower lateral incisors (...) Teething Teething - NICE CKS Clinical Knowledge Summaries Share Teething: Summary Teething is a normal physiological process in which deciduous teeth (milk teeth or baby teeth) emerge through the gums. Most children start teething around 6 months of age (although the onset of teething may be earlier or later, usually between 4 and 12 months). A full set of milk teeth is usually present by the time the child reaches 2–3 years of age. Teething should be considered as a cause of discomfort

2014 NICE Clinical Knowledge Summaries

16. Maternal vitamin D levels during pregnancy and neonatal health: evidence to date and clinical implications (PubMed)

Maternal vitamin D levels during pregnancy and neonatal health: evidence to date and clinical implications Low maternal vitamin D levels during pregnancy have been associated with a plethora of adverse neonatal outcomes, including small for gestational age and preterm births, detrimental effect on offspring bone and teeth development, and risk of infectious diseases. Although most observational studies indicate a significant linear relationship between maternal 25-hydroxyvitamin D and the above (...) outcomes, some randomized controlled trials to date are inconclusive, mostly due to differences in study design and supplementation regimen. The currently available results indicate that vitamin D supplementation during pregnancy reduces the risk of preterm birth, low birth weight, dental caries of infancy, and neonatal infectious diseases such as respiratory infections and sepsis. This narrative review aims to summarize available trial results regarding the effect of low maternal vitamin D levels

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2016 Therapeutic advances in musculoskeletal disease

17. Maternal Cancer Diagnosis and Treatment During Pregnancy:a Database for Maternal, Fetal, and Neonatal Outcomes

Maternal Cancer Diagnosis and Treatment During Pregnancy:a Database for Maternal, Fetal, and Neonatal Outcomes Maternal Cancer Diagnosis and Treatment During Pregnancy:a Database for Maternal, Fetal, and Neonatal Outcomes - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved (...) studies (100). Please remove one or more studies before adding more. Maternal Cancer Diagnosis and Treatment During Pregnancy:a Database for Maternal, Fetal, and Neonatal Outcomes (CANCRPREGREG) The safety and scientific validity of this study is the responsibility of the study sponsor and investigators. Listing a study does not mean it has been evaluated by the U.S. Federal Government. of clinical studies and talk to your health care provider before participating. Read our for details

2016 Clinical Trials

18. Natal teeth in premature dizygotic twin girls (PubMed)

Natal teeth in premature dizygotic twin girls Presence or eruption of teeth immediately at or after birth is a rarely reported phenomenon. This condition is referred to as natal teeth, neonatal teeth, congenital teeth, fetal teeth, predeciduous teeth and dentitia praecox. The most affected teeth are lower primary central incisors with the incidence of 1:2000 for natal and 1:3500 for neonatal teeth. The aetiology of this anomaly is still not clear, however, attributes have been reported (...) in relation to congenital teeth, multiple factors and some syndromes. The management of such cases depends on clinical characteristics of natal or neonatal teeth, as well as complications that they might cause. The aim of this paper is to discuss a rare case of occurrence of two natal teeth in both premature dizygotic twin female babies with specific emphasis on the literature review related to concerns regarding prevalence, aetiology, clinical characteristics, differential diagnosis, complications

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2015 BMJ case reports

19. Management of an infant having natal teeth (PubMed)

Management of an infant having natal teeth Eruption of teeth at or immediately after birth is a relatively rare phenomenon. These teeth are known as 'natal' teeth if present at birth and 'neonatal' teeth if they erupt during the first 30 days of life. Natal teeth might resemble normal primary dentition in size and shape; however, the teeth are often smaller, conical and yellowish and have hypoplastic enamel and dentin with poor or absent root formation. Complications include difficulty (...) or treatment of patients with natal and neonatal teeth.

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2013 BMJ case reports

20. Long-Term Sulfonylurea Response in ABCC8 Neonatal Diabetes (SuResponsSUR)

Long-Term Sulfonylurea Response in ABCC8 Neonatal Diabetes (SuResponsSUR) Long-Term Sulfonylurea Response in ABCC8 Neonatal Diabetes (SuResponsSUR) - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100). Please remove one or more studies before adding more. Long-Term (...) Sulfonylurea Response in ABCC8 Neonatal Diabetes (SuResponsSUR) (SuResponsSUR) The safety and scientific validity of this study is the responsibility of the study sponsor and investigators. Listing a study does not mean it has been evaluated by the U.S. Federal Government. Read our for details. ClinicalTrials.gov Identifier: NCT02624830 Recruitment Status : Unknown Verified December 2015 by Haukeland University Hospital. Recruitment status was: Enrolling by invitation First Posted : December 8, 2015 Last

2015 Clinical Trials

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