Dentin dysplasia

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Dentin dysplasia
Pantomog dntindysplasia.jpg
Preoperative panoramic radiographs showing features of dentin dysplasia type I
Classification and external resources
Specialtygastroenterology
ICD-10K00.5
ICD-9-CM520.5

Dentin dysplasia (DD) is a rare genetic developmental disorder dentine production of the teeth, commonly exhibiting an autosomal dominant inheritance that causes malformation of the root. It affects both primary and permanent dentitions in approximately 1 in every 100,000 patients.[1] It is characterized by presence of normal enamel but atypical dentin with abnormal pulpal morphology. Witkop[1] in 1972 classified DD into two types which are Type I (DD-1) is the radicular type, and type II (DD-2) is the coronal type. DD-1 has been further divided into 4 different subtypes (DD-1a,1b,1c,1d) based on the radiographic features.[2]

Diagnosis[edit]

Diagnosis is mostly based on general examination and radiographs, and it should be taken when abnormality of the teeth is suspected as most of the affected teeth have normal clinical appearance.[1]

Differential diagnosis is very important to have a definitive diagnosis as some radiographic or histologic features of dentine dysplasia may bear a resemblance to different disorders:[3]

Causes[edit]

The mutation in collagen type 1 (COL1 A1, COL1 A2) causes DI-1. It is similar to the systemic condition dental features known as osteogenesis imperfect.[4][5][6] DI-2, DI-3 and DD-2 share the same genetic mutation of dentin sialophosphoprotein, that is located on chromosome 4. They are autosomal-dominant diseases with complete penetrance and variable expressivity.[1][7] Due to the same genetic mutation, these diseases would often result in overlapping clinical and radiographic features.[8][9] Therefore, prevailing theories suggests that DI-2, DI-3 and DD-2 are categorized as a single disease entity with variable severity of expression.[10] However, the causes of DD-1 have yet to be theorized.

Clinical Features[edit]

Clinically the teeth look normal in colour and morphologic appearance; however, they are commonly very mobile and exfoliated prematurely.[11]

Both primary and permanent dentitions can be affected by either type I or type II dentin dysplasia. However, deciduous teeth affected by type II dentin dysplasia have a characteristic blue-amber discolouration, whilst the other dentition appears normal.[11]

Type I: Radicular type[edit]

Type I has been known as radicular dentine dysplasia because the teeth have undeveloped root(s) with abnormal pulp tissue. Morphology and colour of the crown mostly appear normal, but occasionally teeth appear slightly amber coloured or bluish-brown shine in primary teeth with no or only immature root development. The teeth are mostly maligned and have higher risk of fracture.[12]

Radiographic feature[edit]

In other words, affected primary teeth usually have abnormal shaped or shorter than normal roots. “Crescent/half-moon shaped” pulp chamber remnant in permanent teeth can be seen on x-rays. The roots may appear to be darker or radiolucent/pointy and short with apical constriction. Dentine is laid down abnormally and causes excessive growth within the pulp chamber. This will reduce the pulp space and eventually cause incomplete and total pulp chamber obliteration in permanent teeth.[12][13] Sometimes periapical pathology or cysts can be seen around the root apex.[3] Most cases of DD associated with peri-apical radiolucency/ pathology have been diagnosed as radicular cysts, but some of them have been as diagnosed peri-apical grauloma instead.[14]

Type II: Coronal type[edit]

Type II would mostly cause discolouration to the primary teeth. Affected teeth usually appear as brownish-blue, brown or yellow. Translucent “opalescence” is often one of the characteristics to describe teeth with DD-2. In some cases teeth might show slightly amber coloured but in most of the cases permanent teeth are unaffected and appear normal regardless of colour, shape and size. Dental X-rays is the key to diagnose dentine dysplasia, especially on permanent teeth. Abnormalities of the pulp chamber is the main characteristic to make a definitive diagnosis.[15][16]

In the primary teeth, coronal dentin dysplasia may appear similar to Dentinogenesis Imperfecta type II (DG-II) but if abnormalities features appear to be more pronounced in the permanent teeth, then consider changing the diagnosis to DGI-II instead of DD-2.[5]

Radiographic features[edit]

In coronal type, teeth show normal roots containing enlarged pulp with abnormal extensions towards the roots, which is often described as “thistle tube” shaped on dental radiographs. As well as this, numerous pulp stones can be often found in the pulp chambers due to abnormal calcifications.[15] In primary teeth, the pulp chamber is usually completely obliterated but in permanent teeth, the pulp may become partially obliterated after eruption.[3]

Histological features[edit]

There are a few studies and proposals that were designed to explain the pathogenesis of DD but the main reason of the cause still remains unclear in the dental literature. Logan et al.,[17] suggested that dental papilla is the cause of abnormal root growth or development. They also proposed that calcification of multiple degenerative foci within the papillae reduce the growth and eventually leads to pulpal obliteration. Wesley et al.,[18] suggested that odontoblasts with abnormal function and/ or differentiation are mainly due to atypical interaction between odontoblasts and ameloblasts. Histopathologically, deeper layer of the teeth shows abnormal dentine tubular pattern with unstructured, unorganised, atubular areas with normal enamel appearance. Globular or small mass of rounded or irregular shape of atypical dentine is often seen in the pulp.[19]

Treatment[edit]

With various options available to dentists, the treatment of this condition can still be difficult. Endodontic treatment is not advised for teeth with complete obliteration of root canals and pulp chambers.[11] An alternative treatment for teeth with periapical abscesses and pulpal necrosis is dental extraction. Retrograde fillings and periapical surgery is a treatment option for teeth with longer roots, as well as orthodontic treatment. However, orthodontic treatment can lead to even more resorption of the roots, which could lead to further tooth mobility and premature exfoliation.[11] Another proposed treatment, for successful oral rehabilitation, is to extract all teeth, curette any cysts and provide the patient with a complete denture. A combination of bone grafting and a sinus lift technique can also be successful to accomplish implant placement.[11]

Management[edit]

Oral hygiene[edit]

The best method of maintaining the health of teeth is to practice exemplary oral hygiene. More tooth loss is likely to occur if intervention takes place. However, factors such as present complaint, patient age, severity of the problem, can affect the treatment plan or options.[3]

Stainless steel crowns[edit]

Stainless steel crowns which also known as "hall crowns" can prevent tooth wear and maintain occlusal dimension in affected primary teeth. However, if demanded, composite facings or composite strip crowns can be added for aesthetic reasons.[3]

Endodontics Treatment[edit]

Endodontic intervention can help conserve the existing health of affected permanent teeth. It is difficult to perform an endodontic therapy on teeth that develop abscesses as a resultant of obliteration of the pulp chambers and root canals. An alternative to conventional therapy would be retrograde filling and periapical curettage. However, these therapies are not recommended for teeth with roots that are too short.[14]

Removable dentures[edit]

Teeth with short thin roots and marked cervical constrictions are less favourable for indirect restorations such as crown placements. If endodontics treatment fails, and abscess develops around the root apex, extraction of the affected teeth would be the best treatment option. Dentures or over dentures can be considered, as rehabilitation until growth is completed. Cast partial dentures could also be an alternative treatment option and it only works if there are a few teeth that has enough root length to serve as retentive purpose.[3]

Dental implants[edit]

Dental implant is one of the treatment options that can be considered when growth is fully attained. For patients who experience maxillo-mandibular alveolar atrophy due to early loss of teeth, alveolar ridge augmentation procedure is recommended prior to the implant placement. Both onlay bone grafting and sinus lift techniques can be carried out together to accomplish implant placement.[20]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d Kim, J.-W.; Simmer, J.P. (2007-05-01). "Hereditary Dentin Defects". Journal of Dental Research. 86 (5): 392–399. doi:10.1177/154405910708600502. ISSN 0022-0345.
  2. ^ Shields, E.D.; Bixler, D.; El-Kafrawy, A.M. "A proposed classification for heritable human dentine defects with a description of a new entity". Archives of Oral Biology. 18 (4): 543–IN7. doi:10.1016/0003-9969(73)90075-7.
  3. ^ a b c d e f Fulari, SangameshG; Tambake, DeeptiP (2013-10-01). "Rootless teeth: Dentin dysplasia type I". Contemporary Clinical Dentistry. 4 (4). doi:10.4103/0976-237x.123063.
  4. ^ Wang, Shih-Kai; Chan, Hui-Chen; Makovey, Igor; Simmer, James P.; Hu, Jan C.-C. (2012-12-05). "Novel PAX9 and COL1A2 Missense Mutations Causing Tooth Agenesis and OI/DGI without Skeletal Abnormalities". PLOS ONE. 7 (12): e51533. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0051533. ISSN 1932-6203.
  5. ^ a b Barron, Martin J.; McDonnell, Sinead T.; MacKie, Iain; Dixon, Michael J. (2008-11-20). "Hereditary dentine disorders: dentinogenesis imperfecta and dentine dysplasia". Orphanet Journal of Rare Diseases. 3: 31. doi:10.1186/1750-1172-3-31. ISSN 1750-1172.
  6. ^ Zhang, Xianqin; Chen, Lanying; Liu, Jingyu; Zhao, Zhen; Qu, Erjun; Wang, Xiaotao; Chang, Wei; Xu, Chengqi; Wang, Qing K (2007-08-08). "A novel DSPP mutation is associated with type II dentinogenesis Imperfecta in a chinese family". BMC Medical Genetics. 8: 52. doi:10.1186/1471-2350-8-52. ISSN 1471-2350. PMC 1995191. PMID 17686168.
  7. ^ McKnight, Dianalee A.; Suzanne Hart, P.; Hart, Thomas C.; Hartsfield, James K.; Wilson, Anne; Wright, J. Timothy; Fisher, Larry W. (2008-12-01). "A comprehensive analysis of normal variation and disease-causing mutations in the human DSPP gene". Human Mutation. 29 (12): 1392–1404. doi:10.1002/humu.20783. ISSN 1098-1004.
  8. ^ Kim, Jung-Wook; Hu, Jan C.-C.; Lee, Jae-Il; Moon, Sung-Kwon; Kim, Young-Jae; Jang, Ki-Taeg; Lee, Sang-Hoon; Kim, Chong-Chul; Hahn, Se-Hyun (February 2005). "Mutational hot spot in the DSPP gene causing dentinogenesis imperfecta type II". Human Genetics. 116 (3): 186–191. doi:10.1007/s00439-004-1223-6. ISSN 0340-6717. PMID 15592686.
  9. ^ Li, Li; Shu, Yi; Lou, Beiyan; Wu, Hongkun. "Candidate-gene exclusion in a family with inherited non-syndromic dental disorders". Gene. 511 (2): 420–426. doi:10.1016/j.gene.2012.09.042.
  10. ^ Oral and maxillofacial pathology. Neville, Brad W.,, Damm, Douglas D.,, Allen, Carl M.,, Chi, Angela C., (Fourth ed.). St. Louis, MO. ISBN 9781455770526. OCLC 908336985.
  11. ^ a b c d e Malik, Sangeeta; Gupta, Swati; Wadhwan, Vijay; Suhasini, GP (2015). "Dentin dysplasia type I – A rare entity". Journal of Oral and Maxillofacial Pathology. 19 (1): 110. doi:10.4103/0973-029X.157220. PMC 4451656. PMID 26097326.
  12. ^ a b "Dentin Dysplasia Type I - NORD (National Organization for Rare Disorders)". NORD (National Organization for Rare Disorders). Retrieved 2017-12-07.
  13. ^ O Carroll, M. K.; Duncan, W. K. (September 1994). "Dentin dysplasia type I. Radiologic and genetic perspectives in a six-generation family". Oral Surgery, Oral Medicine, and Oral Pathology. 78 (3): 375–381. ISSN 0030-4220. PMID 7970601.
  14. ^ a b Ravanshad, Shohreh; Khayat, Akbar (2006-04-01). "Endodontic therapy on a dentition exhibiting multiple periapical radiolucencies associated with dentinal dysplasia Type 1". Australian Endodontic Journal. 32 (1): 40–42. doi:10.1111/j.1747-4477.2006.00008.x. ISSN 1747-4477.
  15. ^ a b "Dentin Dysplasia Type II - NORD (National Organization for Rare Disorders)". NORD (National Organization for Rare Disorders). Retrieved 2017-12-07.
  16. ^ Burkes, E. Jeff; Aquilino, Steven A.; Bost, Michael E. "Dentin dysplasia II". Journal of Endodontics. 5 (9): 277–281. doi:10.1016/s0099-2399(79)80175-2.
  17. ^ Logan, James; Becks, Hermann; Silverman, Sol; Pindborg, Jens J. "Dentinal dysplasia". Oral Surgery, Oral Medicine, Oral Pathology. 15 (3): 317–333. doi:10.1016/0030-4220(62)90113-5.
  18. ^ Wesley, Richard K.; Wysocki, George P.; Mintz, Sheldon M.; Jackson, Jack. "Dentin dysplasia Type I". Oral Surgery, Oral Medicine, Oral Pathology. 41 (4): 516–524. doi:10.1016/0030-4220(76)90279-6.
  19. ^ Malik, Sangeeta; Gupta, Swati; Wadhwan, Vijay; Suhasini, GP (2015-01-01). "Dentin dysplasia type I - A rare entity". Journal of Oral and Maxillofacial Pathology. 19 (1). doi:10.4103/0973-029x.157220.
  20. ^ Muñoz-Guerra, Mario F.; Naval-Gías, Luis; Escorial, Verónica; Sastre-Pérez, Jesús (September 2006). "Dentin dysplasia type I treated with onlay bone grafting, sinus augmentation, and osseointegrated implants". Implant Dentistry. 15 (3): 248–253. doi:10.1097/01.id.0000234638.60877.1b. ISSN 1056-6163. PMID 16966898.