In terms of diagnosis, the most challenging condition is irreversible pulpitis
Anesthetic efficacy of supplemental buccal and lingual infiltrations of articaine and lidocaine after an inferior alveolar nerve block in patients with irreversible pulpitis
is considered more likely to experience local anaesthesia failure as compared to non-inflamed control teeth4.
Efficacy of combining a buccal infiltration with an inferior alveolar nerve block for mandibular molars with irreversible pulpitis
Buccal infiltration with 4% articaine is equally effective as articaine IANB in anaesthetising mandibular molars with irreversible pulpitis
[Poorni et al.
Patients and Methods: Three hundred and sixty patients with irreversible pulpitis
were divided into two groups.
38) In a study of patients with irreversible pulpitis
, there was no significant difference between 3.
If the infection progresses, irreversible pulpitis
Anesthetic Effectiveness of the supplemental intraligamentary injection, administered with a computer controlled local anesthetic delivery system in patients with irreversible pulpitis
5,6,7] Females outnumbered Male patients in our study which is consistent with some studies [6,7,8] and was different from finding of some other studies [2,5,8,9] Dental caries leading to reversible and irreversible pulpitis
and subsequently manifesting as acute conditions like dentoalveolar abscess and chronic suppurative osteomyelitis was the commonest oral disease in the present study.
Comparison of anesthetic efficacy of 4% articaine and 2% lidocaine for maxillary buccal infiltration in patients with irreversible pulpitis
Conclusion: Necrotic pulp was the most common indication of initial RCT followed by irreversible pulpitis