Displaying publications 1 - 20 of 31 in total

  1. Sidhu P, Shankargouda S
    Br Dent J, 2014 Sep;217(5):206.
    PMID: 25213497 DOI: 10.1038/sj.bdj.2014.764
  2. Simon SS, Ramachandra SS, Abdullah DF, Islam MN
    Br Dent J, 2014 Aug;217(3):106.
    PMID: 25104668 DOI: 10.1038/sj.bdj.2014.654
  3. Ramachandra SS, Dicksit DD, Gundavarapu KC
    Br Dent J, 2014 Jul 11;217(1):3.
    PMID: 25012309 DOI: 10.1038/sj.bdj.2014.557
  4. Sidhu P, Kannan S, Muthusamy S, Muthu K
    Br Dent J, 2014 Jul;217(2):54.
    PMID: 25060430 DOI: 10.1038/sj.bdj.2014.601
  5. Ngeow WC, Chai WL
    Br Dent J, 2009 Jul 11;207(1):19-21.
    PMID: 19590550 DOI: 10.1038/sj.bdj.2009.559
    This article presents a distant complication in the auricle following the administration of a standard inferior alveolar nerve block. The patient experienced profound numbness of the auricle on the ipsilateral side of the injection that lasted for about an hour following unintended injection to the auriculotemporal nerve.
  6. Ngeow WC, Choong KF, Ong TK, Shim CN, Wee JM, Lee MY, et al.
    Br Dent J, 2008 Dec 13;205(11):583.
    PMID: 19079084 DOI: 10.1038/sj.bdj.2008.1034
  7. Razali M, Palmer RM, Coward P, Wilson RF
    Br Dent J, 2005 Apr 23;198(8):495-8; discussion 485.
    PMID: 15849588
    Smoking has been associated with increased risk of periodontitis. The aim of the present study was to compare the periodontal disease severity of adult heavy smokers and never-smokers referred for assessment and treatment of chronic periodontitis.
  8. Shanmuhasuntharam P, Thong YL
    Br Dent J, 1990 Jan 20;168(2):73-4.
    PMID: 2404500
    A case of extreme distal migration of the left maxillary canine is reported. The canine had erupted buccal to the contact area between the left second premolar and first molar. Past reports of similar ectopia are reviewed.
  9. Shanmuhasuntharam P, Ghani SH
    Br Dent J, 1991 Apr 20;170(8):309-11.
    PMID: 2036281
    Susuks or charm needles are a form of talisman inserted and worn subcutaneously, in the face and other parts of the body, in the belief that they will enhance or preserve the wearer's beauty, youth, charisma, strength or health, or bring success in business. This mystic practice is found among some south-east Asian people, especially Malayan and Muslim females. Most susuk wearers are secretive about their hidden talismans, but these gold or silver needles are being discovered with increasing frequency now that radiographs are used more widely. An understanding of this practice and an awareness of its existence is important to avoid misdiagnosis and mismanagement of these patients. The practice of susuk wearing and its relevance to dentistry is discussed. Nine cases of facial susuk wearers are presented and previous reports are reviewed.
  10. Dewhurst CE
    Br Dent J, 1982 Feb 02;152(3):97-9.
    PMID: 6949606
  11. Bramley P
    Br Dent J, 1990 Jun 09;168(11):426-7.
    PMID: 2361077
    The sophisticated cities, the ancient culture, splendid hotels, wonderful beaches, the variety of food, the beautiful people, the predictable climate and above all the smiling friendliness of the Thais make up some of the exotic attractions extolled by Thailand's tourist industry. For the last 8 years, through the good offices of British Council, several British academics have appreciated all that but have also had the privilege of working alongside Thai colleagues in a much more down-to-earth mode. In 1980 the Thai Government decided that a dental faculty with a target output of 40 DDS graduates per annum should be set up at the Prince of Songkhla University at Hadyai, a town of some 100,000 inhabitants about 1000 km south of Bangkok near the Malaysian border. The university itself is modern, situated on a splendid campus and has a well-established medical faculty. At that time, there were, in Thailand, four dental faculties: two in Bangkok, one in Chiang Mai and one at Khon Kaen. Prince of Songkhla was to be the fifth.
  12. Bhatia S, Kohli S
    Br Dent J, 2020 12;229(12):760-761.
    PMID: 33339909 DOI: 10.1038/s41415-020-2516-4
  13. Chong BS, Abdullah D, Liew AKC, Khazin SM
    Br Dent J, 2021 03;230(5):273.
    PMID: 33712761 DOI: 10.1038/s41415-021-2797-2
  14. Venugopal A, Marya A, Karobari MI
    Br Dent J, 2021 07;231(1):3.
    PMID: 34244625 DOI: 10.1038/s41415-021-3238-y
  15. DeSeta M, Baldwin D, Siddik D, Hullah E, Harun N, Yee R, et al.
    Br Dent J, 2020 09;229(5):287-291.
    PMID: 32918012 DOI: 10.1038/s41415-020-2023-7
    Introduction This case series highlights the condition juvenile spongiotic gingivitis; how to recognise it, where it lies in a list of differential diagnoses and why conservative management is the authors' recommended treatment.Case series The authors present ten cases that were successfully managed conservatively on the Joint Oral Medicine Paediatric Dentistry Clinic at Guy's and St Thomas' NHS Foundation Trust over a six-year period. Follow-ups reached up to 5 years and 11 months to date, with no adverse outcomes observed in any of the cases.Conclusion The pathogenesis of this benign condition and its ideal management is not well understood. Recurrence can occur after surgical treatment and the condition is likely to spontaneously resolve or regress with age. Therefore, particularly in asymptomatic cases, conservative management is recommended.
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