Buscar en
Revista Mexicana de Ortodoncia
Toda la web
Inicio Revista Mexicana de Ortodoncia Class II division 1 correction with maxillary second premolar extractions. Case ...
Información de la revista
Vol. 2. Núm. 2.
Páginas e128-e133 (Abril - Junio 2014)
Compartir
Compartir
Descargar PDF
Más opciones de artículo
Visitas
2625
Vol. 2. Núm. 2.
Páginas e128-e133 (Abril - Junio 2014)
Open Access
Class II division 1 correction with maxillary second premolar extractions. Case report
Corrección de clase II división 1 con extracciones de segundos premolares maxilares. Reporte de un caso
Visitas
...
Diana Graciela Dávila Garza, Andrés Vázquez Landaverde, Mónica Ortiz Villagómez, Alba Patricia Campos Ramírez
Universidad Autónoma de Querétaro
Información del artículo
Resumen
Texto completo
Bibliografía
Descargar PDF
Estadísticas
Figuras (9)
Mostrar másMostrar menos
Abstract
Introduction

Class II-1 can be the result of a retrognathic mandible, a prognathic maxillary or both. Nowadays, there are several ways for class II treatment: maxillary first bicuspid extractions that can also include the extraction of one lower incisor or the first or second mandibular bicuspids, depending the case, or even the extraction of the second maxillary bicuspids as well.

Objectives

To achieve canine class I, correct the midline discrepancy, the excessive overjet and to improve the patient’s aesthetics.

Case report

Female patient of 32.6 years of age who had a previous orthodontic treatment with extractions of the first maxillary and mandibular bicuspids presents absence of the maxillary second bicuspid, generalized mild chronic periodontitis and previous mental foramen fracture with mentoplasty.

Conclusions

The 2nd bicuspid extraction was the best alternative to avoid another surgery, with a significant change in the patient’s profile, improving her expectations and self-esteem.

Key words:
Class II-1
second maxillary bicuspid extractions
Resumen
Introducción

La clase II-1 puede ser resultado de una mandíbula retrognata, de un maxilar prognato o de una combinación de ambas. Actualmente existen alternativas de tratamiento, como las extracciones de primeros premolares que en ocasiones se pueden acompañar de una extracción de incisivo central inferior o de segundos premolares inferiores, e incluso la extracción de los segundos premolares superiores, según sea el caso.

Objetivos

Establecer clase I canina, corregir la línea media dental y el traslape horizontal, así como mejorar el perfil de los tejidos blandos.

Reporte del caso

Paciente del sexo femenino de 32.6 años de edad. Presenta tratamiento ortodóncico previo con extracciones de primeros premolares superiores e inferiores, ausencia del segundo premolar superior izquierdo, periodontitis crónica leve generalizada y antecedentes de fractura en la sínfisis mentoniana con reconstrucción (mentoplastia).

Conclusiones

La extracción del segundo premolar maxilar fue la alternativa viable para evitar otra cirugía con un cambio significativo en el perfil, mejorando las expectativas y, especialmente, la autoestima de la paciente.

Palabras clave:
Clase II-1
segundos premolares maxilares
Texto completo
Introduction

Class II divisioni is characterized because the buccal groove of the permanent lower molar is located distal to the mesiobuccal cusp of the upper first molar with protrusive incisors and increased overjet. It may be the result of a retrognathic mandible, a protrusive maxilla or a combination of both.1 Since time immemorial, biprotrusions were mentioned as an etiology for trying to correct the Class II through extractions thus improving facial aesthetics.2

Among the treatment options for class II-1 correction, the most frequent is the extraction of the four first premolars since they are located in the anterior segments of the dental arches which allows direct access to crowding and severe dentoalveolar protrusions correction. Another alternative is the removal of the first maxillary premolars and the second mandibular premolars. It is used in cases of dental and skeletal class II division 1 with severe upper anterior crowding or mild to moderate dentoalveolar protrusion and with a mandibular arch without many anterior problems. Extractions have an influence over the anterior lower facial height and they diminish vertical dimension.3 Through several studies it has been found that due to the light and controlled forces of current therapies, the retraction of six, eight and even ten teeth is possible when performing extractions.4 In some patients, the solution is orthognathic surgery, however, due to different causes this treatment is not viable and permanent bicuspid and/or molar extractions have to be performed as orthodontic camouflage.5,6

Case report

Female patient of 32.6 years of age that attends the Orthodontics Clinic at the Faculty of Medicine of the Autonomous University of Queretaro with the following chief complaint: «improve my smile because my teeth stick out too much» (Figure 1).

Figure 1.

Pretreatment facial photographs.

(0,08MB).
Clinical examination

The patient presents a mesofacial pattern, straight profile with slight lower lip prochelia and lip incompetence. At the intraoral clinic examination, the patient presented two fixed prostheses of 3 metal ceramic units, one in the upper arch from canine to upper left first molar (pontic of second premolar); and in the lower dental arch, from first to second molar premolar on the left (a one unit pontic covering the second premolar and first molar); molar and canine class II on both sides, 7mm overjet, and 1mm overbite, upper dental midline deviation to the left and mild generalized chronic periodontitis (Figure 2).

Figure 2.

Pretreatment intraoral photographs.

(0,16MB).
Radiographic examination

The panoramic X-ray shows history of fracture in the symphysis menti with reconstruction (mentoplasty) and a previous orthodontic treatment with extractions of first premolars and lower second premolars, and absences of the upper left second premolar, lower left first molar and lower third molars.

The cephalometric analysis revealed a class II-1 by retrognathism, neutral growth, upper and lower incisor proclination and dentoalveolar protrusion with a tendency towards open bite (Figure 3).

Figure 3.

Initial panoramic radiograph and lateral headfilm.

(0,08MB).
Diagnosis

  • Female patient of 32.6 years of age.

  • Skeletal class I.

  • Straight profile with lip incompetence.

  • Neutral growth.

  • Molar and canine class II.

  • 1mm overbite and 7mm overjet (Figure 4).

    Figure 4.

    Initial study models.

    (0,1MB).
  • Upper dental midline deviated to the left.

  • Upper and lower incisor proclinaiton and protrusion.

Specific objectives

  • To achieve canine class I.

  • To correct dental midline.

  • To correct the overjet.

  • To obtain lip competence.

  • To improve the soft tissue profile.

Treatment plan

  • Segment the lower porcelain bridge respecting the porcelain crowns of the pillar teeth.

  • Extraction of the upper right second bicuspid.

  • Place Tip-Edge appliances.

Treatment

The patient is referred to the Prosthetics Department for sectioning the porcelain bridge and eliminate the pontic of the upper left second premolar while respecting the porcelain crowns of the pillar teeth and to extract the upper right second premolar.

Phase I: Tip-Edge bracket and bands placement (except in the lower left second molar) with 0.016” NiTi upper and lower arches. Six weeks later, it was changed for a 0.016” Australian arch with an helix mesial to the canines and a tip-back bend 3mm mesial to the gingival tubes and with the use of 5/16” 2 oz Class II elastics.

Phase II: 0.020” Australian upper and lower arches were placed with a helix mesial to the canines and began with the use of E-links for space closure (Figure 5).

Figure 5.

Intraoral treatment photographs: right side, frontal view, left side and upper and lower occlusal photographs.

(0,15MB).

Phase III: 0.021”×0.025” archwires with Side Winder attachments for root uprighting and torque expression with the characteristics of a straight archwire system (Figure 6). Final detailing and settling of the occlusion. The appliances were removed and removable retainers were placed in the upper and lower arches.

Figure 6.

Transoperatory intraoral photographs right side, frontal view left side and upper and lower occlusal photographs.

(0,16MB).
Results

With this treatment, a canine class I was achieved, the midline was centered, an adequate overjet and overbite were obtained along with functional guides, periodontal health and improvement of the patient’s profile by achieving lip competence (Figures 7 to 9).

Figure 7.

Final intraoral photographs.

(0,14MB).
Figure 8.

Final facial frontal and right profile photographs.

(0,09MB).
Figure 9.

Pre and post-treatment superimposition.

(0,1MB).
Discussion

According to the studies of Raleigh and Kesling, the decision to perform extractions depends on the position of the lower incisor with the A-Po line or the denial of the patient for ortognathic surgery.7 Oynick mentions that in biprotrusive patients, the result perception improves when treated with extractions.8 Proffit mentions that the treatments can be performed with or without extractions when the aesthetics is affected, due to the great influence of inheritance in the etiology of the maloclussions.9

Conclusions

Nowadays the need for extractions in patients with partial anodonthia might be controversial because of the existing surgical techniques or implants. When extractionsare required,the orthodontist must take very careful decisions in treatment planning and in biomechanics and be alert especially with molar control.

The case presented hereby presented was diagnosed as a surgical treatment and the decision was made to perform treatment with the extraction of the remnant premolar, moving the anterior teeth to a more harmonious position with the AP line and the facial profile, being a less radical alternative than surgery with a significant change in the profile and in doing so, improving the expectations and especially the self-esteem of the patient.

Recommended readings
[—]
R.J. Muñoz-Morente, M. Ferrer-Molina.
Efectos de las extracciones de premolares en la anchura de arcada.
Revista Española de Ortodoncia., 34 (2004), pp. 219-224
[—]
R. Castillo, R. Grau, F. Caravia.
Relaciones entre las maloclusiones y los desórdenes craneomandibulares.
Revista Cubana de Ortodoncia., (1995),
[—]
R.J. Múñoz-Morent, M. Ferrer-Molina.
Extracción frente a no extracción: efecto en la estética del perfil.
Revista Española de Ortodoncia., 44 (2004), pp. 3-13
[—]
S. Bishara, D. Cummins, A. Zaher.
Treatment and posttreatment changes in patients with class II division 1 malocclusion after extraction and nonextraction treatment.
Am J Orthod Dentofacial Orthop., 111 (1997), pp. 18-27
[—]
G. Janson, A. Da Costa, J. Castanha, M. De Freitas, L. Santos.
Class II treatment success rate in 2 and 4 premolar extraction protocols.
Am J Orthod Dentofacial Orthop., 125 (2004), pp. 472-479
[—]
F. Basciftci, S. Usumez.
Effects of extraction and nonextraction treatment on class I and class II subjects.
[—]
N. Tadic, M. Woods.
Incisal and soft tissue effects of maxillary premolar extraction in class II treatment.
The Angle Orthodontist., 77 (2007), pp. 808-816
[—]
S. Bishara, P. Bayati, A. Zaher, J. Jakobsen.
Comparisons of the dental arch changes in patients with Class II, division 1 malocclusions: extraction versus nonextraction treatments.
The Angle Orthodontist., 64 (1994), pp. 351-358
[—]
E. Zierhut, D. Joondeph, J. Artun, R. Little.
Long-term profile changes associated with successfully treated extraction and nonextraction class II division 1 malocclusions.
The Angle Orthodontist., 70 (2000), pp. 208-219
[—]
G. Janson, E. Alvares, J. Castanha, M. De Freitas, K. Rodriguez.
Class II subdivision treatment success rate with symetric and asymmetric extraction protocols.
Am J Orthod Dentofacial Orthop., 124 (2003), pp. 257-264
[—]
K. Chung, J. Cho, S. Kim, Y. Kook, M. Cozzani.
Unusual extraction treatment in class II division 1 using C-orthodontic mini-implants.
The Angle Orthodontist., 77 (2007), pp. 155-166
[—]
G. Kinzinger, L. Frye, P. Diedrich.
Class II treatment in adults: comparing camouflage orthodontics, dentofacial orthopedics and orthognathic surgery - a cephalometric study to evaluate various therapeutic effects.
Journal of Orofacial Orthopedics., 69 (2008), pp. 63-91
References
[1.]
J. Gregoret, et al.
Ortodoncia y cirugía ortognatica: diagnostico y planificación.
Ed. Espaxs, S.A. Publicaciones Médicas, (1997),
[2.]
C.S. Case.
The question of extraction in orthodontia (reprint).
Am J Orthod., 50 (1964), pp. 660-691
[3.]
G. Uribe-Restrepo, Ortodoncia.
Teoría y Clínica.
Corporación para Investigaciones Biológicas, (2004),
[4.]
E. Rodríguez.
Ortodoncia contemporánea diagnóstico y tratamiento.
México:Ed, (2004), pp. 117-129
[5.]
Raleigh-Williams.
The diagnostic line.
Am J Orthod Dentofacial Orthop., 55 (1969), pp. 458-476
[6.]
T. Rocke.
Empleando los brackets Tip-Edge en los caninos para simplificar la mecánica de arco recto.
Am J Orthod Dentofacial Orthop., 106 (2004), pp. 341-350
[7.]
P. Kesling, T. Rocke, C. Kesling.
Tratamiento con brackets Tip- Edge movimiento dental diferencial..
Am J Orthod Dentofacial Orthop., 99 (1994), pp. 387-401
[8.]
C.A. Oynick.
The impact of orthodontic treatment on perceived facial esthetics [thesis].
Saint Louis University, (1998),
[9.]
W. Proffit.
Ortodoncia. Teoría y práctica.
2a, Ed. Mosby/Doyma Libros, (1994),
Copyright © 2014. Facultad de Odontología, Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México
Opciones de artículo
Herramientas