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  • 63000lei 535.00 lei

     

    Description:


    Advances in structural heart disease (SHD) is occurring at a rapid rate, and the Mayo Clinic is at the forefront of developing procedural techniques in this fast-changing field. Handbook of Structural Heart Interventions provides practical, focused coverage of SHD, bringing you up to date with today’s evidence-based techniques and approaches for common and uncommon SHD procedures. Ideal for both SHD trainees and established practitioners, attendings, and fellows in interventional cardiology, this easy-to-use handbook is a unique educational and clinical resource in a quickly expanding field.

     

    Key Features:

     

    • Uses a consistent format for procedures, clearly guiding you through the scope of the problem, procedure/technique, and outcomes.
    • Employs a “building blocks” approach pioneered at Mayo as an effective training method for procedural learning.
    • Includes training tips and pitfalls from leading structural heart authorities.
    • Contains 550 full-color illustrations, including anatomy and step-by-step procedures.
    • Features separate sections on aortic valve interventions, mitral valve interventions, ventricular septal interventions, tricuspid valves, pulmonary valves, ACHD interventions, and miscellaneous/variable anatomic positions.
    • Covers key procedures such as TAVR; valvuloplasty, valve-in-valve, and valve-in-ring; left atrial appendage closure; VSD closure, paravalvular leak closure, and more.
    • Provides access to 20 videos of interventional procedures, including PFO and ASD closure, assessment of patients for MitraClip, and aortic coarctation stenting.

    Enhanced eBook version included with purchase. Your enhanced eBook allows you to access all of the text, figures, and references from the book on a variety of devices.

  • 55600lei 470.00 lei

     

    Description:


    Unique in the field, Intrinsic and Skull Base Tumors presents commonly encountered skull base and intrinsic neoplasm cases with side-by-side, case-by-case comparisons that clearly show how various experts would handle the same case. This inaugural volume in the Neurosurgery: Case Comparison Series offers multiple opinions from international experts in neurosurgery who provide various approaches and management styles for the same case. This format allows for quick and helpful comparisons of different ways to approach a lesion, advantages and disadvantages of each approach, and what each expert is looking for in how they would manage a particular case.

     

    Key Features:

     

    • Offers 3 to 4 expert opinions on each case in a templated format designed to help you quickly make side-by-side comparisons—an ideal learning tool for both trainees and practicing neurosurgeons for board review and case preparation.
    • Helps you easily grasp different approaches to brain tumor management with different expert approaches to the same case and summaries from the editors on the advantages and disadvantages to each approach. 
    • Features a wide variety of management decisions, from preoperative studies to surgical approach, surgical adjuncts, and postoperative care, from experts in the field who specialize in different aspects of neurosurgery.
    • Covers low and high grade gliomas, metastatic brain cancers, meningiomas, sellar and parasellar lesions, skull base lesions, and other brain lesions such as colloid cyst, cavernoma, hemangioblastoma, brain abscess, and more.
    • Enhanced eBook version included with purchase. Your enhanced eBook allows you to access all of the text, figures, and references from the book on a variety of devices.


    Table Of Contents:


    I. Introduction
    II. Supratentorial intrinsic neoplasm
    a. Low grade gliomas
    i. Right frontal pole low grade glioma
    ii. Right peri-Rolandic low grade glioma
    iii. Left peri-Rolandic high grade glioma
    iv. Left Broca’s area low grade glioma
    v. Left Wernicke’s area low grade glioma
    vi. Right insular low grade glioma
    vii. Left insular low grade glioma
    viii. Occipital lobe low grade glioma
    ix. Gliomatosis cererbi
    b. High grade gliomas
    i. Right frontal pole high grade glioma
    ii. Right peri-Rolandic high grade glioma
    iii. Left peri-Rolandic high grade glioma
    iv. Left Broca’s area high grade glioma
    v. Left Wernicke’s area high grade glioma
    vi. Right insular high grade glioma
    vii. Left insular high grade glioma
    viii. Occipital lobe high grade glioma
    ix. Left thalamic high grade glioma
    x. Left basal ganglia high grade glioma
    xi. Recurrent high grade glioma
    c. Metastatic tumors
    i. Peri-Rolandic metastasis
    ii. 2 metastases
    iii. 3 metastases
    iv. Basal ganglia metastasis
    v. Multiple metastases but one is symptomatic
    vi. Intraventricular metastasis
    vii. Sellar metastasis
    d. Other lesions
    i. Peri-Rolandic abscess
    ii. Temporal arachnoid cyst
    iii. Sphenoid encephalocele
    III. Infratentorial intrinsic neoplasm
    i. Cerebellar metastasis
    ii. Cerebellar hemangioblastoma
    iii. Middle cerebellar peduncle cavernoma
    iv. Vermian metastasis
    v. Medullary non exophytic glioma
    vi. Medullary exophytic glioma
    IV. Intraventricular lesions
    i. Colloid cyst
    ii. Intraventricular meningioma
    iii. Central neurocytoma
    iv. Craniopharyngioma with extension into the 3rd ventricule
    v. 4th ventricular ependymoma
    vi. Choroid plexus papilloma
    vii. Medulloblastoma
    V. Anterior fossa skull base lesions
    i. Olfactory groove meningioma
    ii. Esthesioneuroblastoma
    iii. Parasagittal meningioma
    iv. Parafalcine meningioma
    v. Pituitary adenoma
    vi. Skull base meta

     

     

  • 1,29100lei 1110.00 lei

     

    Description:

     


    The ultimate resource for sports medicine conditions involving the knee, Evidence-Based Management of Complex Knee Injuries is an up-to-date reference that provides practical tools to examine, understand, and comprehensively treat sports medicine conditions in this challenging area. Using a sound logic of anatomy, biomechanics, lab testing, human testing, and outcomes analysis, editors Robert F. LaPrade and Jorge Chahla offer a single, comprehensive resource for evidence-based guidance on knee pathology. This unique title compiles the knowledge and expertise of world-renowned surgeons and is ideal for sports medicine surgeons, primary care physicians, and anyone who manages and treats patients with sports-related knee injuries. 

     

    Key Features

     

    • Uses a step-by-step, evidence-based approach to cover biomechanically validated surgical techniques and postoperative rehabilitation, enabling surgeons and physicians to more comprehensively treat sports medicine knee injuries. 
    • Covers the basic anatomy and biomechanics of the knee alongside more advanced objective diagnostic approaches and easy-to-follow treatment algorithms. 
    • Provides an easy-to-understand review of pathology with clear, concise text and high-quality illustrations. 
    • Demonstrates the importance and function of the ligaments and meniscus with exquisite anatomical illustrations and numerous biomechanical videos. 
    • Enhanced eBook version included with purchase. Your enhanced eBook allows you to access all of the text, figures, and references from the book on a variety of devices. 


    Table Of Contents:

     

    1. Comprehensive Clinical Examination Geeslin, Andrew / John Feagin
    2. Imaging of the Knee Joint
      • Radiographic Evaluation of the knee Joint – Brett Frisch
      • Magnetic Resonance Imaging of the Knee: Conventional and Novel Techniques – Hollis Potter
      • Computed Tomography: Indications and Significance - Tim, Spalding
    1. Mechanical Malalignment of the Knee Joint: How and When to Address – Getgood
    2. Ligamentous Pathology (Anatomy, Biomechanics, Diagnosis, Treatment Algorithm, Conservative Approaches, Surgical Techniques, Outcomes, Rehabilitation, Future Directions)
      • Anterior Cruciate Ligament - Freddie Fu / Musahl
      • Posterior Cruciate Ligament - Chahla
      • sMCL and the Posteromedial Corner - Lind
      • Posterolateral Corner of the Knee - LaPrade
      • Anterolateral Ligament and the Anterolateral Corner – Sonnery Cotet
      • Multiligament Injuries – Moatshe / Engebretsen
    1. Meniscal Pathology
      • Meniscus Anatomy - Spalding
      • Meniscus Biomechanics - Levy
      • Meniscal Tears – Meniscectomy vs Repair - Faucett
      • Meniscal Root Tears - Krych
      • Meniscal Radial Tears – Pujol, Nicholas
      • Meniscal Ramp Lesions - DePhilippo
      • Meniscus Deficiency and Meniscal Transplants - Verdonk
      • Synthetic Meniscal Substitutes - Rodeo
    1. Cartilage and Subchondral Bone Pathology
      • Articular Cartilage: Micro and Macrostructure. Biology and Clinical Implications - Latterman
     

     

  • 1,20200lei 905.00 lei

     

    Description:


    Combining detailed descriptions of pelvic anatomy with easy-to-follow instructions for gynecologic procedures, Atlas of Pelvic Anatomy and Gynecologic Surgery, 5th Edition, is a comprehensive, up-to-date atlas that reflects current practices in this fast-changing field. Pelvic anatomy and surgical operations are depicted through full-color anatomic drawings, correlative surgical artwork with step-by-step photographs, and computer-assisted hybrid photo illustrations. Complete coverage of both conventional and endoscopic surgeries helps you master the full spectrum of surgical procedures.

     

    Key Features:

     

    • Covers all frequently performed gynecologic operations including laparotomy, laparoscopic, robotic, hysteroscopic, vaginal, vulvar, and cystoscopic procedures.
    •  Includes expanded sections on gender reassignment surgery and vulvar and cervical surgery, as well as a new chapter devoted to laparoscopic techniques.
    • Contains a revised anatomic section with updated figures, plus high-quality artwork and clinical photographs throughout—now entirely in full color.
    • Features numerous videos of surgeries and cadaver dissection.
    • Ideal for practicing obstetricians-gynecologists, obstetrics-gynecology residents, general surgeons, subspecialists, nurses, and medical students with an interest in gynecology.
    • Enhanced eBook version included with purchase, which allows you to access all of the text, figures, and references from the book on a variety of devices.


    Table of Contents
    :

    1.    Instructions for online access

    2.    Cover image

    3.    Title page

    4.    Table of Contents

    5.    Copyright

    6.    Dedication

    7.    Editors

    8.    Contributors

    9.    Preface

    10.  Acknowledgments

    11.  Video Contents

    12.  Principles of Pelvic Anatomy and Gynecologic Surgery

    13.  SECTION 1. Pelvic Anatomy

    14.  Chapter 1. Basic Pelvic Anatomy

    15.  Chapter 2. Advanced Pelvic Anatomy

    16.  Autonomic Nervous System

    17.  Pelvic Plexus

    18.  Sigmoid Colon

    19.  Bladder and Pelvic Supports

    20.  Chapter 3. Max Brödel’s Pelvic Anatomy

    21.  SECTION 2. Basic Foundations for Gynecologic Surgery

    22.  Chapter 4. Instrumentation

    23.  Forceps

    24.  Clamps

    25.  Scissors

    26.  Knives

    27.  Retractors

    28.  Needle Holders

    29.  Dilators

    30.  Curettes

    31.  Suction Curettes

    32.  Chapter 5. Suture Material, Suturing Techniques, and Knot Tying

    33.  Suture Types

    34.  Suture Selection

    35.  Suture Techniques

    36.  Knot Tying

    37.  Surgeon’s Knot

    38.  Instrument Tie

    39.  Finishing a Continuous Stitch

    40.  Chapter 6. Energy Devices

    41.  Electrosurgery—Laser—Harmonic Scalpel

    42.  Electrosurgery

    43.  Laser Surgery

    44.  Ultrasonic Surgery

    45.  Chapter 7. Positioning and Nerve Injury

    46.  Positioning the Patient

    47.  Peripheral Nerve Injury

    48.  Compartment Syndrome

    49.  Abdominal Surgery

    50.  SECTION 3. Anterior Abdominal Wall

    51.  Chapter 8. Anatomy of the Lower Abdominal Wall

    52.  Vessels

    53.  Chapter 9. Abdominal Incisions

    54.  Transverse Incisions

    55.  Midline Incision

    56.  Chapter 10. Intra-abdominal Pelvic Anatomy

    57.  Uterine Support

    58.  Pelvic Anatomy

    59.  SECTION 4. Uterus

    60.  Chapter 11. Dilatation and Curettage

    61.  Suction Curettage

    62.  Chapter 12. Foundations of Laparoscopy

    63.  Chapter 13. Abdominal Hysterectomy

    64.  Total Abdominal Hysterectomy With Bilateral Salpingo-oophorectomy

    65.  Subtotal Hysterectomy

    66.  Simple Abdominal Hysterectomy

    67.  Laparoscopic Hysterectomy

    68.  Chapter 14. Radical Hysterectomy

    69.  Supplemental Anatomy for Radical Hysterectomy and Pelvic Lymphadenectomy

    70.  Radical Hysterectomy and Pelvic Lymphadenectomy

    71.  Chapter 15. Endometrial Carcinoma With Lymph Node Sampling

    72.  Chapter 16. Myomectomy

    73.  Chapter 17. Surgical Treatment of Unusual Myoma Conditions

    74.  Chapter 18. Unification of Bicornuate Uterus

    75.  SECTION 5. Abdominal Surgery During Pregnancy

    76.  Chapter 19. Abdominal Cerclage of the Cervix Uteri

    77.  Chapter 20. Cesarean Section

    78.  Chapter 21. Cesarean Section Hysterectomy

    79.  Chapter 22. Hypogastric Artery Ligation

    80.  Chapter 23. Trophoblastic Disease

    81.  SECTION 6. Adnexa

    82.  Chapter 24. Ovarian Cystectomy and Cystotomy

    83.  Chapter 25. Surgery for Pyosalpinx, Tubo-ovarian Abscess, and Pelvic Abscess

    84.  Chapter 26. Adhesiolysis

    85.  Chapter 27. Surgical Management of Pelvic Endometriosis

    86.  Chapter 28. Surgical Management of Ectopic Pregnancy

    87.  Linear Salpingostomy for Tubal Ectopic Pregnancy

    88.  Cornual Excision and Salpingectomy for Cornual Ectopic Pregnancy

    89.  Salpingectomy for Isthmic Ectopic Pregnancy

    90.  Chapter 29. Surgical Management of Ovarian Residual and Remnant

    91.  Chapter 30. Ovarian Tumor Debulking

    92.  Chapter 31. Tuboplasty

    93.  Fimbrioplasty (Hydrosalpinx)

    94.  Midtubal Anastomosis

    95.  Cornual Anastomosis

    96.  Chapter 32. Tubal Sterilization

    97.  Modified Irving Procedure

    98.  Pomeroy Operation

    99.  Fimbriectomy

    100.               Simple Bilateral Partial Salpingectomy

    101.               Uchida Operation

    102.               Silastic Band Operation

    103.               SECTION 7. Retropubic Space

    104.               Chapter 33. Anatomy and Surgical Exposure of the Retropubic Space

    105.               Surgical Exposure of the Retropubic Space

    106.               Chapter 34. Retropubic Urethropexy for Stress Incontinence and Retropubic Paravaginal Repair

    107.               Modified Burch Colposuspension

    108.               Marshall-Marchetti-Krantz Procedure

    109.               Retropubic Paravaginal Repair

    110.               Retropubic Vesicourethrolysis

    111.               SECTION 8. Retroperitoneum and Presacral Space

    112.               Chapter 35. Anatomy of the Retroperitoneum and the Presacral Space

    113.               Chapter 36. Identifying and Avoiding Ureteral Injury

    114.               Exposing the Ureter

    115.               Anatomic Relationships of Right and Left Ureters

    116.               Chapter 37. Presacral Neurectomy

    117.               Chapter 38. Uterosacral Nerve Transection

    118.               Chapter 39. Lymph Node Sampling

    119.               SECTION 9. Abdominal Operations for Enterocele and Vault Prolapse

    120.               Chapter 40. Native Tissue Suture Repair of Vaginal Vault Prolapse: Laparoscopic, Robotic, and Open Abdominal Approaches

    121.               Nonsupportive Obliterative Procedures of the Pelvic Cul-De-Sac

    122.               Supportive Procedures of the Vaginal Apex

    123.               Chapter 41. Abdominal Sacral Colpopexy and Colpohysteropexy

    124.               Technique for Open Abdominal Sacral Colpopexy with Graft Placement

    125.               Technique for Laparoscopic Sacral Colpopexy

    126.               Modifications for Cervicosacropexy

    127.               Technique for Abdominal Sacral Colpohysteropexy

    128.               Cervical, Vaginal, Vulvar Surgery

    129.               SECTION 10. Cervical Surgery

    130.               Chapter 42. Anatomy of the Cervix

    131.               Chapter 43. Colposcopy of the Cervix

    132.               Chapter 44. Conization of the Cervix

    133.               Cold-Knife Conization

    134.               Laser Conization

    135.               Conization During Pregnancy

    136.               Loop Electrical Excision Conization

    137.               Loop Electrical Excision by Selective Double-Excision (“Top Hat”) Technique

    138.               Combination Conization

    139.               Chapter 45. Cervical Polypectomy

    140.               Chapter 46. Relief of Cervical Stenosis

    141.               Chapter 47. Cervical Cerclage

    142.               Chapter 48. Cervical Stump Excision (Trachelectomy)

    143.               SECTION 11. Vaginal Surgery

    144.               Chapter 49. Anatomy of the Vagina

    145.               Lower Third

    146.               Middle Third

    147.               Upper Third

    148.               Chapter 50. Anatomy of the Support of the Anterior and Posterior Vaginal Walls

    149.               Surgical Anatomy of the Posterior Vaginal Wall

    150.               Surgical Anatomy of the Anterior Vaginal Wall

    151.               Chapter 51. Vaginal Hysterectomy

    152.               Simple Vaginal Hysterectomy

    153.               Difficult Vaginal Hysterectomy

    154.               Chapter 52. Native Tissue Vaginal Repair of Cystocele, Rectocele, and Enterocele

    155.               Anterior Vaginal Wall Prolapse

    156.               Posterior Vaginal Wall Defects

    157.               Chapter 53. Vaginal Native Tissue Suture Repair of Vaginal Vault Prolapse

    158.               Sacrospinous Ligament Suspension

    159.               Iliococcygeus Fascia Suspension

    160.               High Uterosacral Ligament Suspension

    161.               Chapter 54. Obliterative Procedures for the Correction of Pelvic Organ Prolapse

    162.               Obliterative Procedures

    163.               Chapter 55. Synthetic Midurethral Slings for the Correction of Stress Incontinence

    164.               Retropubic Synthetic Midurethral Slings

    165.               Transobturator Synthetic Midurethral Slings

    166.               Single-Incision Midurethral Slings

    167.               Surgical Management of Postoperative Voiding Dysfunction

    168.               Chapter 56. Avoiding and Managing Synthetic Mesh Complications After Surgeries for Urinary Incontinence and Pelvic Organ Prolapse

    169.               Mesh-Related Complications After Sacrocolpopexy

    170.               Mesh Complications After Synthetic Midurethral Slings

    171.               Complications After Transvaginal Mesh Placement for Pelvic Organ Prolapse

    172.               Chapter 57. Pubovaginal Slings for the Correction of Stress Incontinence

    173.               Managing Postoperative Voiding Dysfunction

    174.               Chapter 58. Benign Lesions of the Vaginal Wall

    175.               Biopsies

    176.               Cysts

    177.               Ulcers

    178.               Solid Masses

    179.               Chapter 59. Congenital Vaginal Abnormalities

    180.               Labial Fusion/Agglutination

    181.               Imperforate Hymen

    182.               Vaginal Agenesis

    183.               Transverse Vaginal Septum

    184.               Longitudinal Vaginal Septum

    185.               Obstructed Hemivagina

    186.               Bladder Exstrophy

    187.               Chapter 60. Iatrogenic Vaginal Constriction

    188.               Incisions

    189.               Z-Plasty

    190.               Free Skin Grafts

    191.               Xenografts

    192.               Perineal Flaps

    193.               Abdominal Flaps

    194.               Chapter 61. Vaginectomy

    195.               Excision

    196.               Carbon Dioxide Laser

    197.               SECTION 12. Vulvar and Perineal Surgery

    198.               Chapter 62. Vulvar and Perineal Anatomy

    199.               Chapter 63. Atlas of Vulvar Disorders

    200.               Part 1

    201.               Embryonic

    202.               Infections

    203.               Noninfective Inflammatory Lesions

    204.               Lichenification Disorders

    205.               Hyperplastic Vulvitis

    206.               Cystic Lesions

    207.               Bullous-Ulcerative Lesions, Including Tubercular Lesions

    208.               Intraepithelial and Invasive Neoplasia

    209.               Blood Vascular Lesions

    210.               Sampling Techniques

    211.               PART 2

    212.               Chapter 64. Bartholin Duct Cyst and Abscess

    213.               Chapter 65. Surgery for Vulvar Vestibulitis Syndrome (Vulvodynia)

    214.               Simple Vestibulectomy

    215.               Vestibulectomy With Radical Bartholin Gland Excision

    216.               Chapter 66. Wide Excision With or Without Skin Graft

    217.               Chapter 67. Laser Excision and Vaporization

    218.               Laser Excision by Thin Section

    219.               Laser Vaporization

    220.               Chapter 68. Anatomy of the Groin and Femoral Triangle

    221.               Chapter 69. Vulvectomy

    222.               Simple Vulvectomy

    223.               Radical Vulvectomy

    224.               Chapter 70. Radical Vulvectomy With Tunnel Groin Dissection

    225.               Chapter 71. Vulvar Hematoma

    226.               Chapter 72. Correction of Clitoral Phimosis

    227.               Chapter 73. Hymenotomy (Hymenectomy)

    228.               Chapter 74. Plastic Repair of the Perineum (Perineorrhaphy)

    229.               Chapter 75. Benign Lesions of the Groin and the Canal of Nuck

    230.               Hidradenitis and Other Groin Lesions

    231.               Lesions of the Canal of Nuck

    232.               Chapter 76. Surgery for Other Benign Lesions of the Vulva

    233.               Inclusion Cyst

    234.               Hidradenoma

    235.               Labial Fusion

    236.               Draining Vulvar Lesions

    237.               Vulvar Hemangiomas and Varicosities

    238.               Lymphangioma

    239.               Condyloma Acuminata

    240.               Chapter 77. Therapeutic Injection

    241.               Alcohol Injection

    242.               Dexamethasone Injection

    243.               Chapter 78. Episiotomy

    244.               Mediolateral Episiotomy

    245.               Midline Episiotomy

    246.               Repair of Third-Degree Laceration

    247.               Repair of Fourth-Degree Laceration

    248.               Other Related Gynecologic Surgery

    249.               SECTION 13. Surgical Procedures Performed on the Lower Urinary Tract

    250.               Chapter 79. Anatomy of the Urethra

    251.               Chapter 80. Surgical Repair of Urethral Prolapse

    252.               Chapter 81. Repair of Urethrovaginal Fistula

    253.               Chapter 82. Repair of Suburethral Diverticulum

    254.               Chapter 83. Martius Fat Pad Transposition and Urethral Reconstruction

    255.               Martius Fat Pad Transposition

    256.               Urethral Reconstruction

    257.               Chapter 84. Surgical Anatomy of the Bladder and Pelvic Ureter

    258.               Chapter 85. Suprapubic Catheter Placement

    259.               Chapter 86. Repair of Advertent and Inadvertent Cystotomy

    260.               Opening and Closing the Bladder

    261.               Repair of Bladder Lacerations

    262.               Chapter 87. Abdominal Repair of Vesicovaginal and Vesicouterine Fistula

    263.               Abdominal Repair of Vesicovaginal Fistula

    264.               Repair of Vesicouterine Fistula

    265.               Chapter 88. Vaginal Repair of Vesicovaginal Fistula

    266.               Chapter 89. Managing Ureteral Injury During Pelvic Surgery

    267.               Ureterotomy and Catheterization

    268.               Ureteroureterostomy

    269.               Ureteroneocystostomy

    270.               Ureteroneocystostomy With Bladder Extension

    271.               Boari-Ocherblad Flap

    272.               Chapter 90. Surgical Management of Refractory Overactive Bladder and Detrusor Compliance Abnormalities

    273.               Evaluation of Patients

    274.               General Introduction to Three Modalities

    275.               Surgical Techniques

    276.               SECTION 14. Bowel Surgery

    277.               Chapter 91. Intestinal Surgery

    278.               Anatomy of the Small and Large Intestine

    279.               Chapter 92. Small Bowel Repair/Resection

    280.               Chapter 93. Closure of a Simple Transmural Injury to the Small Intestine

    281.               Chapter 94. Meckel’s Diverticulum

    282.               Chapter 95. Appendectomy

    283.               Chapter 96. Colon Repair/Colostomy Creation

    284.               Large Bowel Preparation

    285.               Chapter 97. Repair of Primary and Recurrent Rectovaginal Fistulas

    286.               Transvaginal Repair of Primary Rectovaginal Fistula

    287.               Transanal Endorectal Advancement Flap Procedure

    288.               Transvaginal Repair of Recurrent Rectovaginal Fistula

    289.               Chapter 98. Anal Sphincter Repair and Perineal Reconstruction

    290.               Anatomy of the Rectum and Anal Sphincters

    291.               Repair of the Anal Sphincter

    292.               Chapter 99. Transperineal Repair of Rectal Prolapse

    293.               Perineal Proctectomy (Altemeier Repair)

    294.               SECTION 15. Cosmetic and Gender Reassignment Surgery

    295.               Chapter 100. Surgery for Labial Hypertrophy

    296.               Chapter 101. Vaginoplasty, Perineal Reconstruction, and the Use of Energy Sources in the Vaginal Canal and on the Skin of the Vulva

    297.               Chapter 102. Gender Affirmation Surgery (Vaginoplasty) for the Transgender Woman

    298.               Introduction

    299.               Preoperative Considerations

    300.               Vaginoplasty Technique

    301.               Postoperative Care and Considerations

    302.               Outcomes

    303.               SECTION 16. The Breast

    304.               Chapter 103. The Breast

    305.               Anatomy of the Female Breast

    306.               Clinical Breast Examination

    307.               Fine-Needle Aspiration

    308.               Endoscopy and Endoscopic Surgery

    309.               SECTION 17. Hysteroscopy

    310.               Chapter 104. Hysteroscopic Instrumentation

    311.               Chapter 105. Removal of Uterine Septum

    312.               Chapter 106. Ablation Techniques

    313.               Chapter 107. Minimally Invasive Nonhysteroscopic Endometrial Ablation

    314.               Complications

    315.               Chapter 108. Resection of Submucous Myoma

    316.               Chapter 109. Complications of Hysteroscopy

    317.               SECTION 18. Laparoscopy

    318.               Chapter 110. Pelvic Anatomy From the Laparoscopic View

    319.               Chapter 111. The Operating Room Suite and Instrumentation

    320.               Laparoscopy Tower

    321.               Laparoscopic Instrument Table

    322.               Vaginal Instrument Table

    323.               Chapter 112. Trocar Placement

    324.               Anatomic Sites for Access

    325.               Choosing the Suitable Anatomic Site for Access

    326.               General Principles for Primary Access to the Peritoneal Cavity

    327.               Techniques for Access

    328.               Choosing a Technique for Abdominal Cavity Access

    329.               Complications (see Chapter 119)

    330.               Accessory Trocar Insertion

    331.               Conclusion

    332.               Chapter 113. Diagnostic Laparoscopy

    333.               Standard Diagnostic Laparoscopy

    334.               Microlaparoscopy

    335.               Chapter 114. Laparoscopic Hysterectomy

    336.               Single-Port Laparoscopic Hysterectomy

    337.               Chapter 115. Laparoscopic Adnexal Surgery

    338.               Ovarian Cystectomy

    339.               Salpingo-Oophorectomy

    340.               Ectopic Pregnancy

    341.               Tubal Ligation

    342.               Tuboplasty

    343.               Chapter 116. Laparoscopic Surgery for Stress Urinary Incontinence (Burch Colposuspension)

    344.               Chapter 117. Laparoscopic Surgery for Pelvic Organ Prolapse

    345.               Laparoscopic Sacral Colpopexy

    346.               Laparoscopic Uterosacral Ligament Plication and Shortening

    347.               Chapter 118. Robotic Surgery in Gynecology

    348.               Comparison of Laparoscopy and Robotics Technology

    349.               da Vinci Surgical System

    350.               Applications in Gynecology

    351.               Robotic Simple Hysterectomy

    352.               Robotic Column Location

    353.               Trocar Position

    354.               Robotic Instrumentation

    355.               Assistant and Scrub Nurse Roles

    356.               Technique

    357.               Division of Pelvic Peritoneum and Round Ligament

    358.               Division of Uterine Vessels

    359.               Bladder Mobilization: Dissection of the Vesicovaginal Space

    360.               Division of Cardinal Ligaments

    361.               Colpotomy

    362.               Removal of Uterus

    363.               Cuff Closure

    364.               Conclusions

    365.               Chapter 119. Major Complications Associated With Laparoscopic Surgery

    366.               Vascular and Intestinal Injury

    367.               Laparoscopic Approach

    368.               Operative Procedure

    369.               Ureteral Injury

    370.               SECTION 19. Cystourethroscopy

    371.               Chapter 120. Cystourethroscopy

    372.               Instrumentation

    373.               Indications and Techniques

    374.               Urethroscopy (Normal and Abnormal Findings)

    375.               Cystoscopy (Normal and Abnormal Findings)

    376.               Operative Cystoscopy

    377.               Suprapubic Telescopy

    378.               Surgery for Transgender Conditions

    379.               SECTION 20. Surgery for Transgender Conditions

    380.               Chapter 121. Surgery for Transgender Conditions

    Index

  • 54700lei 460.00 lei

     

    Description:


    With complete, concise coverage of prevention, indications, diagnosis, and treatment, Pediatric Allergy, 4th Edition, is your go-to resource for current, clinically-focused content in the rapidly changing field of allergies and immune-mediated diseases in children. This highly regarded reference fully covers immunology and origins of allergy, growth and development, pregnancy, infancy, and early, middle, and late childhood-all with a new, practical, clinical focus. You’ll find authoritative coverage of the full range of allergies in pediatric patients, from asthma and other common conditions to rare or uncommon allergies, providing a one-stop resource for clinicians across specialties who care for children.

     

    Key Features:

     

    • Focuses on the clinical application of science to the bedside, including clinical pearls discussing best practice approaches and guidelines. 
    • Integrates the latest research on the origins of allergy in early life, including pregnancy, the neonate, and infants.
    • Includes new, evidence-based management guidelines for various diseases, including food allergy, atopic dermatitis, asthma and immunodeficiency.
    • Provides new content on the prevention of allergies; asthma, eczema, and food allergies in young children; and extensive current guidelines and new therapies.
    • Offers up-to-date information on key areas such as food challenges, skin testing, IgE diagnostic labs, immunotherapy, clinical immunology diagnostic testing, molecular diagnostics, and lung function testing.
    • Highlights current guidance from a new team of leading experts with 150 anatomic schematics, clinical photos, and algorithms—many new to this edition.
    • Covers gene therapy, stem-cell therapy, and a host of immunodeficiency diseases found in children with allergies.
    • Discusses targeted biologics for severe allergic diseases, defects of innate immunity, rheumatic diseases of childhood, and inflammatory disorders.

    Enhanced eBook version included with purchase. Your enhanced eBook allows you to access all of the text, figures, and references from the book on a variety of devices.

  • 61700lei 555.00 lei

     

    ·                     Extensively focuses on sleep comorbidities, including psychiatric, neurologic, cardiovascular, pulmonary and metabolic diseases

    ·                     Includes high-quality polysomnogram tracings

    ·                     Boasts the most extensive video library of any sleep book

     

    The second edition of Sleep Disorders: A Case a Week from Cleveland Clinic continues to offer a practical approach to the introduction of sleep medicine via an easy-to-use and concise volume that uses actual patient cases from the Cleveland Sleep Disorders Clinic. This edition includes new features, such as multiple choice questions, more than 30 enhanced patient and polysomnogram videos, and a wealth of high quality polysomnographic tracings.

    Printed in 4-color for the first time, this book uses various imaging techniques, like clinically relevant radiography and neuroimaging, in the diagnosis and treatment of sleep disorders, serving as a resource for medical students, residents, and experienced clinicians to hone their diagnostic skills. 52 chapters - a case a week - are written to illustrate the signs and symptoms, diagnostic criteria, workup, and routine treatment of unique patient cases presented to the sleep clinic. With updates covering comprehensive discoveries, an extensive focus on comorbidities, and typical and atypical presentations of sleep disorders, this book is a valuable guide to the latest discoveries in sleep medicine.

     

    Table of Contents

     

    Foreward: Kingman P. Strohl

    Acknowledgments

    Chapter 1 Introduction to the Sleep Clinic Evaluation

    Reena Mehra MD, MS; Nancy Foldvary-Schaefer, DO, MS; Madeleine Grigg-Damberger MD

    Chapter 2 Introduction to Sleep Testing

    Nancy Foldvary-Schaefer, DO, MS; Madeleine Grigg-Damberger, MD; Reena Mehra, MD, MS

    Chapter 3 Introduction to Pediatric Sleep Clinic and Sleep Testing

    Madeleine M. Grigg-Damberger, MD and Kathy M. Wolfe, MD

    Chapter 4 LA Night Moves

    Alon Y. Avidan, MD, MPH

    Chapter 5 Is Resistance Futile?

    Harneet Walia, MD, FAASM

    Chapter 6 More Sleep is a Slam Dunk

    Ralph Downey, III, PhD

    Chapter 7 Re-writing One Patient's Story of Disrupted Sleep

    Samantha Domingo, PsyD

    Chapter 8 No Easy Way Down

    Frank M. Ralls, MD

    Chapter 9 But I Need Marijuana to Function as a Mother

    Sasikanth Gorantla, MD

    Chapter 10 Too Much of a Good Thing

    Charles Bae, MD

    Chapter 11 A Journey Through Time and Sleep

    Vidya Krishnan, MD, MHS

    Chapter 12 Like Clockwork

    Silvia Neme-Mercante, MD

    Chapter 13 Turn up the Volume

    Harneet Walia, MD, FAASM

    Chapter 14 CPAP, What's Not to Love?

    Edwina Polk, RPSGT, RST

    Chapter 15 Figuring Out Fitful Feet

    Roxanne Valentino, MD

    Chapter 16 To Treat or Not to Treat-That is the Central Question

    Saif Mashaqi, MD

    Chapter 17 Pregnancy and Health: Let's Sleep on It

    Sally Ibrahim, MD

    Chapter 18 Whoever Wanted to Catch a Worm, Anyway?

    Robert Hiensch, MD

    Chapter 19 Stimulation Ultimately Prevails

    Alan Kominsky, MD

    Chapter 20 Paralysis Lost in a Dream

    Carlos L. Rodriguez, MD

    Chapter 21, Napping the Day Away

    Erin Golden

    Chapter 22 Tormented Sunrises

    Maha Alattar, MD

    Chapter 23 Oh My, Wet Bed and Dry Mouth Lead to Wet Eyes

    Jyoti Krishna, MD

    Chapter 24 On the Cutting Edge: Breathe on

    Todd Coy, DMD

    Chapter 25 Mr. Potato Head

    Nancy Foldvary-Schaefer, DO, MS

    Chapter 26 Wakeup to Reality!

    Madeline Grigg-Damberger, MD

    Chapter 27 My Husband Tells Me I'm Lazy

    Erin Bremer, MSN, NP

    Chapter 28 Unwanted Overtures by Night

    Muna Irfan

    Chapter 29 There Was a Crooked Man Who Could Not Breathe Day or Night

    Nattapong Jaimchariyatam, MD

    Chapter 30 What A Pain! My Childhood Leg Cramps are Back

    Li Ling Lim, MBBS, MRCP (UK)

    Chapter 31 The Chicken And/Or the Egg?

    Ketan Deoras, MD, FAPA

    Chapter 32 A Case of Sleepiness and Turbulent Dreams

    Mohammed Alzoubaidi, MBBS, MPH

    Chapter 33 Digital in Her DNA!!!

    Rasintra Siriwat, MD

    Chapter 34 Deep into that darkness peering …. stood there wondering, fearing

    Carlos L. Rodriguez, MD

    Chapter 35 Bonnie and Clyde, the Overlap Syndrome

    Hugo Paz y Mar, MD

    Chapter 36 Seizures, Stimulators and Stimulators, Oh My

    Thapanee Somboon, MD

    Chapter 37 Help, I Can't Breathe!

    Ai Ping Chua, MBBS

    Chapter 38 All Fall Down

    Fareeha Ashraf, MD

    Chapter 39 A Painful Trifecta

    Ralph Downey, III, PhD

    Chapter 40 Our Baby Can't Eat, Can't Breathe, and Can't Sleep!

    Libby Blasberg, MD

    Chapter 41 Spikes, Spikes Go Away

    Elia M. Pestana-Knight, MD

    Chapter 42 Dying to Fall Asleep

    Hillor Mehta, MD

    Chapter 43 Is the Jury Out or In?

    Anna M. May, MD

    Chapter 44 Midnight Mystery: The Case of the Midnight Fog and Missing Food

    Megan Lavery, PsyD

    Chapter 45 Not for the Faint of Heart

    Anna M. May, MD

    Chapter 46 He Sounds Like a Crow and Leaps from the Bed

    Alexa Hoy, BS, BA

    Chapter 47 The Curious Incident of the Toddler Who Wakes and Flails in Pain in the Night-time

    Carolyn E. Levers-Landis, PhD, CBSM

    Chapter 48 Did Cancer Kill My Sleep?

    Kathleen Ashton, PhD, ABPP

    Chapter 49 Bilevel PAP Transforms this Teen's Life: “I can't believe how good I feel”

    Frederick H. Royce, MD

    Chapter 50 She Works Hard for her Sleep

    Robon Vanek, APRN

    Chapter 51 Terror at Northfield

    Frank M. Ralls, MD

    Chapter 52 Pulmonary Arterial Hypertension

    Hugo Paz y Mar, MD

    Chapter 53 My Father Went Down the Rabbit Hole

    Frank M. Ralls, MD

    Chapter 54 Moving Forward When CPAP Fails

    Michael Horan, MD

    Chapter 55 Sooner than Later if not Right after Stroke

    Amy K. Dadisman, MS

    Appendix 1 International Classification of Sleep Disorders, 3rd Edition

    Appendix 2 Adult and pediatric sleep instruments

    Glossary of Terms

    Videos List

     

  • 23000lei 184.00 lei

     

    The systematic review is a rigorous method of collating and synthesizing evidence from multiple studies, producing a whole greater than the sum of parts. This textbook is an authoritative and accessible guide to an activity that is often found overwhelming. The authors steer readers on a logical, sequential path through the process, taking account of the different needs of researchers, students and practitioners. Practical guidance is provided on the fundamentals of systematic reviewing and also on advanced techniques such as meta-analysis. Examples are given in each chapter, with a succinct glossary to support the text.  

    This up-to-date, accessible textbook will satisfy the needs of students, practitioners and educators in the sphere of healthcare, and contribute to improving the quality of evidence-based practice. The authors will advise some freely available or inexpensive open source/access resources (such as PubMed, R and Zotero) to help students how to perform a systemic review, in particular those with limited resources.

     

     

  • 14000lei 112.00 lei

     

    This book contains one hundred typical mistakes relating to papers, proposals, oral presentations, and correspondence with editors (e.g. journal submissions), reviewers (rebuttal letters), and editing agencies.

    The book is primarily intended for non-native English speaking researchers. However, it is also useful for editing agencies in order to help new or inexperienced editors spot the kinds of mistakes they need to correct in order to ensure their clients successfully have their papers published. Each section of a paper is covered separately: titles and abstracts; introduction and literature review; methods, results and tables; discussion and conclusions.

    Teachers of English for Academic Purposes (EAP) will learn which areas of writing and grammar to focus on including readability, word order, sentence length, paragraphing, ambiguity and punctuation. The last section in the book highlights the key areas where presenters make the most mistakes in terms of the use of English.

    Other books in this series:

    English for Writing Research Papers

    English for Presentations at International Conferences

    English for Academic Research: Grammar, Usage and Style

    English for Academic Correspondence

    English for Academic CVs, Resumes, and Online Profiles

    English for Academic Research: Writing Exercises

    English for Academic Research: Grammar Exercises

    English for Academic Research: Vocabulary Exercises

    English for Academic Research: A Guide for Teachers

     

  • 53000lei 424.00 lei

     

    This book explores the application of an innovative assessment approach known as Dynamic Assessment (DA) to academic writing assessment, as developed within the Vygotskian sociocultural theory of learning. DA blends instruction with assessment by targeting and further developing students’ Zone of Proximal Development (ZPD).

    The book presents the application of DA to assessing academic writing by developing a set of DA procedures for academic writing teachers. It further demonstrates the application of Hallidayan Systemic Functional Linguistics (SFL), combined with DA, to track undergraduate business management students’ academic writing and conceptual development in distance education.

    This work extends previous DA studies in three key ways: i) it explicitly focuses on the construction of a macrogenre (whole text) as opposed to investigations of decontextualized language fragments, ii) it offers the first in-depth application of the powerful SFL tool to analyse students’ academic writing to track their academic writing trajectory in DA research, and iii) it identifies a range of mediational strategies and consequently expands Poehner’s (2005) framework of mediation typologies.

    Dynamic Assessment of Students’ Academic Writing will be of great value to academic writing researchers and teachers, language assessment researchers and postgraduate students interested in academic writing, alternative assessment and formative feedback in higher education.

     

  • 32000lei 256.00 lei

     

    This book explores the role that librarians play within schools as literacy leaders. While librarians working in schools are generally perceived as peripheral to the educational experience, they can in fact provide significant support in encouraging children’s literacy and literature learning. As the need for strong functional literacy becomes ever more important, librarians who support literacy are often invaluable in achieving various academic, vocational and social goals. However, this contribution often seems to be overlooked, with funding cuts disproportionately affecting librarians. Building on recent research from Australia, the USA and the UK, the author examines the role that librarians may play as literacy educators in schools in order to make visible their contributions to the school community. In doing so, this book urges for greater recognition and support to school libraries and their staff as valuable members of the school community.

  • 32000lei 256.00 lei

     

    This book constitutes the proceedings of the 24th International Conference on Theory and Practice of Digital Libraries, TPDL 2020, held in Lyon, France, in August 2020.*

    The 14 full papers and 4 short papers presented were carefully reviewed and selected from 53 submissions. TPDL 2020 attempts to facilitate establishing connections and convergences between diverse research communities such as Digital Humanities, Information Sciences and others that could benefit from ecosystems offered by digital libraries and repositories. The papers present a wide range of the following topics: knowledge graphs and linked data; quality assurance in digital libraries; ontology design; user requirements and behavior; research data management and discovery; and digital cultural heritage.

    * The conference was held virtually due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

  • 40000lei 320.00 lei

     

    This book constitutes the refereed proceedings of the 22nd International Conference on Asia-Pacific Digital Libraries, ICADL 2020, which was planned to be held in Kyoto, Japan, in November/December 2020, but it was held virtually due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

    The 10 full, 15 short, 4 practitioners, and 10 work-in-progress papers presented in this volume were carefully reviewed and selected from 79 submissions. The papers were organized in topical sections named: natural language processing; knowledge structures; citation data analysis; user analytics; application of cultural and historical data; social media; metadata and infrastructure; and scholarly data mining.

     

  • 28000lei 224.00 lei

     

    This book presents an innovative theoretical and methodological approach to study information literacy in higher education contexts. While mainstream studies tend to see information literacy as a technical and universal process, this book proposes a theoretical and methodological framework to study information literacy from a sociocultural perspective, highlighting the importance of the social and cultural contexts in which information literacy develops.

    This situated approach demands that research data must be analysed in relation to the contexts in which they emerge, so the book proposes a research method based on the study of personal histories and stories, learning situations and intersubjective relationships to characterize the different information profiles of different information users. 

    Adopting a multidisciplinary approach that combines contributions from educational research, psychology and information sciences, the authors first present a theoretical discussion to argue in favor of the sociocultural paradigm to study information literacy, then present their methodological proposal to observe informational competencies among higher education students, and finally present the results of an empirical study to identify different information literacy profiles among Latin American students and teachers.

    Breaking with the hegemonic paradigm in the field, Information Literacy in Higher Education – A Sociocultural Perspective provides useful and innovative tools to researchers working in different areas of the social sciences, such as education, psychology, linguistics and information sciences.

     

  • 30000lei 240.00 lei

     

    Far from heralding their demise, digital technologies have lead to a dramatic transformation of the public library. Around the world, libraries have reinvented themselves as networked hubs, community centres, innovation labs, and makerspaces. Coupling striking architectural design with attention to ambience and comfort, libraries have signaled their desire to be seen as both engines of innovation and creative production, and hearts of community life. 

    This book argues that the library’s transformation is deeply connected to a broader project of urban redevelopment and the transition to a knowledge economy. In particular, libraries have become entangled in visions of the smart city, where densely networked, ubiquitous connectivity promises urban prosperity built on efficiency, innovation, and new avenues for civic participation.  

    Drawing on theoretical analysis and interviews with library professionals, policymakers, and users, this book examines the inevitable tensions emerging when a public institution dedicated to universal access to knowledge and a shared public culture intersects with the technology-driven, entrepreneurialist ideals of the smart city.

     

  • 68000lei 544.00 lei

     

    This book examines the role, history and function of public libraries in contemporary societies as motors that drive development. It analyses through case studies, how contemporary libraries have been redesigned to offer a new kind of public space while also reshaping neglected areas in cities. Broadly understood the book seeks to comprehend contemporary library design, urban development and the revitalization of specific urban areas.

    Important and world famous architects – star-architects – have designed signature architecture in the contemporary libraries selected for this volume. The examples to be showcased in the book include the main Seattle Public Library, Salt Lake City Public Library, New York Public Library, Spain Library Medellin, Colombia, Halifax Central Library Nova Scotia, Canada and Library of Alexandria in Egypt to offer examples of what constitute the approach to libraries and urban development in many cities around the world nowadays. Data in the form of interviews to library directors, librarians and users, tours of libraries, visual documentation and archival research have been collected for most public libraries included as case studies for the book.

     

    The impulse to archive has been framed and understood in the literature as a modern desire to control fleeting reality. Libraries as such respond to this desire by collecting, storing and circulating resources (books and other kinds of media). But more recently there has been an emphasis on the public character of library spaces in which people gather not only to obtain information and read by themselves but also to experience the very urban quality of proximity to others in more informal and less structured environments as public space. Community events characterize the programming of all the libraries included in the book. The design of these new libraries fit into urban development initiatives where libraries – like other iconic cultural spaces of cities – become central components to market cities for the consumption of culture. Libraries become sites to be visited and explored by tourists while providing services for residents. They are also machines to accelerate urban development especially in areas previously neglected by development.

     

  • 6500lei 50.00 lei

     

    Cum sa devii un maestru al negocierii?

     

    Un ghid care te va ajuta sa devii un maestru in arta negocierii.

    Ghid pentru negociere este o carte antrenanta si o sursa de inspiratie ce ofera con­sultanta de specialitate, instrumente de lucru si exercitii care te pot ajuta sa pui in practica teoria negocierii. Vei invata cum sa iti dezvolti inteligenta emotionala pentru a deveni un maestru negociator in toate domeniile vietii tale, fie ca negociezi cu partenerii de afaceri sau colegii tai, fie cu membrii familiei sau cu prietenii.

     

  • 6500lei 50.00 lei

     

    Un mod practic de a deveni un COACH sigur pe sine.

     

    Un ghid care sa te ajute sa stapanesti arta COACHING-ULUI.

    Avand in vedere cat de repede se schimba lucrurile in prezent, nu e deloc surprinzator caq, de la a fi considerat cel mai popular termen din lumea afacerilor, coaching‑ul a devenit un instrument fundamental, care antreneaza implicarea angajatilor si performanta acestora.

    Aceasta carte este un ghid motivational, care cuprinde diferite mijloa­ce si strategii care sa te ajute sa‑ti dezvolti inteligenta emotionala pentru a deveni un coach sigur pe sine, care sa fie capabil sa motiveze oamenii pentru a‑si atinge potentialul maxim.

     

  • 6500lei 50.00 lei

     

    60 de idei sclipitoare in business.

     

    Gandirea inteligenta nu ar trebui sa consume prea mult timp.

    Cartea contine 60 de sfaturi esentiale pline de intelepciune. Citeste fiecare sfat intr‑un singur minut sau intregul volum intr‑o ora.

    Structura de tip sticky note iti permite sa folosesti aceste idei pentru automotivare sau pentru stimularea echipelor in timpul sedintelor de lucru. Cartea abordeaza subiecte precum dezvoltarea, comunicarea, inovatia, creativitatea, relatiile si gandirea.

    Obtine inspiratie pentru tine si pentru afacerea ta cu un pic de smart thinking!

     

     

  • 6500lei 50.00 lei

     

    50 de metode prin care sa protejezi oamenii, planeta si profitul.

     

    NU trebuie sa fii perfect ca sa ai un comportament etic. Trebuie doar sa fii sincer.

    Literatura de specialitate cu privire la comportamentul etic tinde sa se concentreze asupra a ceea ce se intampla la extreme: fie proprietari de start‑up‑uri construite in jurul unei cruciade morale puternice, fie mari corporatii care sufera schimbari ca urmare a revelatiei unui CEO vizionar.

    Ghidul de fata abordeaza calea de mijloc – persoane care îsi doresc sa adopte in companiile lor practici „mai” sustenabile si etice, dar care nu stiu de unde sa inceapa. Cele 50 de idei si metode prezentate in aceasta carte ofera directii pentru a ajuta societatea si planeta, avand grija in acelasi timp si de profit.

     

  • 6500lei 50.00 lei

     

    Foloseste-ti mintea, nu forta, pentru a avea succes in vanzari. 

    Cum sa fii mai bun in vanzari? Vanzand mai inteligent.

    Lucrezi in domeniul vanzarilor? Esti in cautare de idei care sa te ajute sa vinzi mai mult? Esti interesat sa inveti cum sa vinzi mai bine? Fiecare capitol din aceasta carte contine cel putin o idee extraordinara care sa te ajute sa devii mai eficient. Gaseste aceste idei! Gandeste‑te cum le poti aplica in domeniul tau de activitate, in ce mod pot fi functionale pentru tine si pentru clientul tau si apoi treci la fapte.

    Folosind exemple si ilustratii grafice care sa‑i sustină ideile, Mark Edwards prezinta o serie de „concepte esentiale” pentru toti cei care isi doresc sa aiba succes in vânzări.

     

     

  • 19800lei 180.00 lei

     

    Description:

    Covers essential orthodontic theory for dental hygienists and dental therapists 

    Clear, comprehensive, and easy to read, Orthodontics for Dental Hygienists and Dental Therapists outlines orthodontic theory and explains clinical techniques, without assuming prior knowledge. By learning the orthodontic mechanics and fundamentals, dental hygiene and therapy students can become valuable team members in an orthodontic practice.

    Written in a student-friendly style, the text begins by outlining craniofacial growth and tooth development, orthodontic assessment, and biomechanics and anchorage, before introducing fixed and removable appliances, class I, II and III treatment principles, and cleft palate treatment, and ending with a chapter on adult orthodontics. 

    • Student-friendly guide to essential orthodontic theory and clinical techniques for dental hygienists, dental therapists, and oral health therapists
    • Superbly illustrated with explanations on terminologies, orthodontic appliances, instruments, and procedures
    • Features multiple choice questions at the end of each chapter and interactive self-assessment questions on a companion website to help you test your knowledge

    The ideal overall introduction to orthodontics, Orthodontics for Dental Hygienists and Dental Therapists is an indispensable companion for those wishing to pursue a career in orthodontic practices after graduation.

     

    Table of Contents:

     

    1.    1 Scope of Practice and Competency

    2.    Dentists

    3.    Oral Health Therapists

    4.    Dental Hygienists

    5.    Dental Therapists

    6.    Orthodontic Treatment

    7.    Orthodontic Indices

    8.    References

    9.    Further Reading

    10.  2 Growth and Development

    11.  Craniofacial Growth and Development

    12.  Prenatal Developmental Phases

    13.  Craniofacial Postnatal Development

    14.  Tooth Development

    15.  References

    16.  Further Reading

    17.  SelfEvaluation

    18.  3 Orthodontic Assessment and Treatment Planning Strategies

    19.  Data Collection

    20.  Clinical Examination

    21.  Records

    22.  Treatment Planning Strategies

    23.  References

    24.  Further Reading

    25.  SelfEvaluation

    26.  4 Biomechanics and Treatment Principles

    27.  Biomechanics

    28.  The Mechanics of Tooth Movement

    29.  The Biology of Tooth Movement

    30.  Orthodontic Forces

    31.  Anchorage

    32.  References

    33.  Further Reading

    34.  SelfEvaluation

    35.  5 Fixed Appliances and Orthodontic Instruments

    36.  Fixed Appliances

    37.  Oral Hygiene and Maintenance

    38.  Orthodontic Instruments

    39.  References

    40.  Further Reading

    41.  SelfEvaluation

    42.  6 Treatment for Class I Malocclusion

    43.  Spacing and Crowding

    44.  Ectopic and Impacted Canines

    45.  Cross Bite

    46.  Open Bite

    47.  Reference

    48.  Further Reading

    49.  SelfEvaluation

    50.  7 Treatment for Class II Malocclusion

    51.  Principles of Treatment for Class II Malocclusion

    52.  Functional Appliances and Headgear

    53.  Care Instructions for Functional Appliances

    54.  Class II Division 1

    55.  Class II Division 2

    56.  Reference

    57.  Further Reading

    58.  SelfEvaluation

    59.  8 Treatment for Class III Malocclusion

    60.  Treatment in Mixed Dentition

    61.  Treatment in Permanent Dentition

    62.  Summary

    63.  Reference

    64.  Further Reading

    65.  SelfEvaluation

    66.  9 Treatment for Cleft Palate

    67.  Palate Formation

    68.  Treatment of Cleft Palate

    69.  Reference

    70.  Further Reading

    71.  SelfEvaluation

    72.  10 Retention

    73.  Importance of Retention

    74.  Fixed Retainers

    75.  Bonding Fixed Retainers

    76.  Removable Retainers

    77.  SelfEvaluation

    78.  11 Adult Orthodontics

    79.  Orthognathic Surgery

    80.  Maxillary Surgical Procedures

    81.  Mandibular Surgical Procedures

    82.  Bimaxillary Osteotomy

    83.  PostCondylar Cartilage Graft

    84.  Case Study

    85.  Clear Aligners

    86.  Lingual Braces

    87.  References

    88.  Further Reading

    89.  SelfEvaluation

    90.  SelfEvaluation Answers

    91.  Chapter 2

    92.  Chapter 3

    93.  Chapter 4

    94.  Chapter 5

    95.  Chapter 6

    96.  Chapter 7

    97.  Chapter 8

    98.  Chapter 9

    99.  Chapter 10

    100.               Chapter 11

     

  • 56900lei 470.00 lei

     

    Description:

     

    Atlas of Orthodontic Case Reviews offers a comprehensive resource to the treatment of orthodontic malocclusions with a case-based approach.

    Discusses and illustrates the treatment of orthodontic malocclusions using actual clinical cases

    Presents more than 800 clinical photographs showing the stages of each treatment, to act as a visual reference

    Includes a description of each malocclusion, an explanation of the desired treatment outcomes, an account of the changes, and review questions for each case 

     

     

    Table of Contents:

     

    1 Interceptive (Mixed Dentition)

    Interview Data

    Clinical Examination

    Function

    Diagnosis and Treatment Plan

    Treatment Objectives

    Treatment Options

    First Active Appointment with QuadHelix in Place

    Second to Fourth Active Appointments

    Six Months after Initial Placement of the Appliance

    Commentary

    Review Questions

    Suggested References

    2 Interceptive (Mixed Dentition)

    Interview Data

    Clinical Examination

    Function

    Diagnosis and Treatment Plan

    Treatment Objectives

    Treatment Options

    First Active Appointment

    Second Active Appointment

    Third Active Appointment

    Fourth Active Appointment

    Fifth Active Appointment

    Phase I Completed

    Commentary

    Review Questions

    Suggested References

    3 Phase I Treatment

    Interview Data

    Clinical Examination

    Function

    Diagnosis and Treatment Plan

    Treatment Objectives

    Treatment Options

    First Active Appointment

    Second Active Appointment

    Third Active Appointment

    Fourth Active Appointment

    Fifth Active Appointment

    Sixth Active Appointment

    Seventh and Eighth Active Appointments

    Ninth and 10th Active Appointments

    Eleventh Active Appointment

    Twelfth Active Appointment

    Thirteenth Appointment

    Commentary

    Review Questions

    Suggested References

    4 Class I Skeletal and Class I Dental with BlockedOut Maxillary Canine

    Interview Data

    Clinical Examination

    Function

    Diagnosis and Treatment Plan

    Treatment Objectives

    Treatment Options

    First Active Appointment

    Second Active Appointment

    Third to Fifth Active Appointments

    Sixth Appointment

    Commentary

    Review Questions

    Suggested References

    5 Class I Skeletal and Class I Dental with a Deep Bite

    Interview Data

    Clinical Examination

    Function

    Treatment Objectives

    Treatment Options

    First and Second Active Appointments

    Third Active Appointment

    Fourth Active appointment

    Fifth Active Appointment

    Sixth Active Appointment

    Seventh Active Appointment

    Eighth and Ninth Active Appointments

    Tenth Active Appointment

    Eleventh and 12th Active Appointments

    Thirteenth Active Appointment

    Fourteenth Active Appointment

    Fifteenth Appointment

    Commentary

    Review Questions

    Suggested References

    6 Class I Skeletal and Class I Dental with Asymmetry

    Interview Data

    Clinical Examination

    Function

    Diagnosis and Treatment Plan

    Treatment Objectives

    Treatment Options

    First Active Appointment

    Second Active Appointment

    Third Active Appointment

    Fourth Active Appointment

    Fifth Active Appointment

    Sixth and Seventh Active Appointments

    Eighth Active Appointment

    Ninth Appointment

    Commentary

    Review Questions

    Suggested References

    7 Class II Skeletal and Class II Dental

    Interview Data

    Clinical Examination

    Function

    Diagnosis and Treatment Plan

    Treatment Objectives

    Treatment Options

    First Active Appointment

    Second Active Appointment

    Third Active Appointment

    Fourth Active Appointment

    Fifth Active Appointment

    Sixth and Seventh Active Appointments

    Eighth Active Appointment

    Ninth and 10th Active Appointments

    Eleventh and 12th Active Appointments

    Thirteenth Appointment (Debond and Retainer Delivery)

    Commentary

    Review Questions

    Suggested References

    8 Class II Skeletal and Class II Dental

    Interview Data

    Clinical Examination

    Function

    Diagnosis and Treatment Plan

    Treatment Objectives

    Treatment Options

    First Active Appointment

    Second and Third Active Appointments

    Fourth and Fifth Active Appointments

    Sixth Active Appointment

    Seventh and Eighth Active Appointments

    Ninth to 12th Active Appointments

    Thirteenth Appointment

    Fourteenth Active Appointment

    Fifteenth Appointment

    Commentary

    Review Questions

    Suggested References

    9 Skeletal Class II and Dental Class II Division 1 Subdivision

    Interview Data

    Clinical Examination

    Function

    Diagnosis and Treatment Plan

    Treatment Objectives

    Treatment Options

    First Active Appointment

    Second Active Appointment

    Third Active Appointment

    Fourth and Fifth Active Appointments

    Sixth Active Appointment

    Seventh Active Appointment

    Eighth Active Appointment

    Ninth Active Appointment

    Tenth Active Appointment

    Eleventh Active Appointment

    Twelfth Active Appointment

    Thirteenth Active Appointment

    Fourteenth Active Appointment

    Fifteenth to 17th Active Appointments

    Eighteenth Appointment

    Commentary

    Review Questions

    Suggested References

    10 Class III Skeletal Tendency and Class I Dental

    Interview Data

    Clinical Examination

    Function

    Diagnosis and Treatment Plan

    Treatment Objectives

    Treatment Options

    Passive Appointments

    First Active Appointment

    Second Active Appointment

    Third Active Appointment

    Fourth Active Appointment

    Fifth Active Appointment

    Sixth to Eighth Active Appointments

    Ninth Active Appointment

    Tenth to 11th Active Appointments

    Twelfth to 13th Active Appointments

    Fourteenth Active Appointment

    Fifteenth Active Appointment

    Commentary

    Review Questions

    Suggested References

    11 Class III Skeletal and Class III Dental

    Interview Data

    Clinical Examination

    Function

    Diagnosis and Treatment Plan

    Treatment Objectives

    Treatment Options

    First Active Appointment with Full Appliances Placed

    Second Active Appointment

    Third Active Appointment

    Fourth Active Appointment

    Fifth Active Appointment

    Sixth Active Appointment

    Seventh Active Appointment

    Eighth and Ninth Active Appointments

    Commentary

    Review Questions

    Suggested References

    12 Class III Skeletal and Class III Dental

    Interview Data

    Clinical Examination

    Function

    Diagnosis and Treatment Plan

    Treatment Objectives

    Treatment Options

    First Active Appointment

    Second Active Appointment

    Third Active Appointment

    Fourth Active Appointment

    Fifth Active Appointment

    Sixth Active Appointment

    Seventh to Eighth Active Appointments

    Ninth Active Appointment

    Tenth Active Appointment

    Tenth Appointment

    Commentary

    Review Questions

    Suggested Reference

    13 Class III Skeletal Pattern and Class II Dental

    Interview Data

    Clinical Examination

    Function

    Diagnosis and Treatment Plan

    Treatment Objectives

    Treatment Options

    First Active Appointment

    Second Active Appointment

    Third to Fourth Active Appointment

    Fifth Active Appointment

    Sixth Active Appointment

    Seventh Active Appointment

    Eighth Active Appointment

    Ninth Appointment

    Commentary

    Review Questions

    Suggested References

    14 Class III Skeletal and Class I Dental

    Interview Data

    Clinical Examination

    Function

    Diagnosis and Treatment Plan

    Treatment Objectives

    Treatment Options

    First Active Appointment

    Second Active Appointment

    Third Active Appointment

    Fourth Active Appointment

    Fifth Active Appointment

    Sixth Active Appointment

    Seventh Active Appointment

    Eighth Active Appointment

    Ninth Active Appointment

    Tenth Active Appointment

    Eleventh to 12th Active Appointments

    Thirteenth Active Appointment

    Fourteenth Active Appointment

    Fifteenth Appointment

    Commentary

    Review Questions

    Suggested References

    15 Class III Surgical

    Interview Data

    Clinical Examination

    Function

    Diagnosis and Treatment Plan

    Treatment Objectives

    Treatment Options

    First Active Appointment

    Second and Third Active Appointments

    Fourth Active Appointment

    Fifth and Sixth Active Appointments

    Seventh Active Appointment

    Eighth Active Appointment

    First PostSurgical Appointment

    Second PostSurgical Appointment

    Third PostSurgical Appointment

    Commentary

    Review Questions

    Suggested References

    Index

    End User License Agreement

     

  • 1,20700lei 1100.00 lei

     

    Description:

     

    Where science and practice meet: the entire spectrum of orthodontics, in stunning color...Created in the tradition and style of Thieme's renowned Dental Atlas series, and the product of many years of research and practical experience, Orthodontic Therapy covers the basics of the diagnosis, prevention, and correction of malpositioned teeth and jaws. Clear and concise texts, and thousands of accurate and rich illustrations, most in full color and presented in Thieme's award-winning two-page spreads, make for efficient and pleasant assimilation of this highly detailed and comprehensive material.

     

    Key Features:

     

    Almost 4,000 images with extensive legends and concise running texts

    Current and up-to-date, building upon the basic principles of biology, mechanics, and biomechanics, to reflect the state of the research today, using the most advanced materials and techniques

    Information on treatment concepts including functional orthodontics and orthodontic treatment, integration of retained teeth, anchorage options, finishing and retention, adult therapy, and aesthetic alternatives

    Step-by-step coverage of all the therapy methods with explanations and illustrations

    A wealth of expert tips and tricks

    Experienced orthodontists and trainees will greatly value this comprehensive work, both as review and as an authoritative introductory text.

     

    Table of Contents:

     

    1 Fundamental Problems in Orthodontics

    1.1 Biomechanical Factors

    1.1.1 Tipping Tooth Movement

    1.1.2 Bodily Tooth Movement

    1.1.3 Centers of Resistance for Groups of Teeth

    1.1.4 Segmented Archwire Technique

    1.1.5 Sliding Mechanics

    1.2 Extrusion

    1.3 Intrusion

    1.4 Rotation

    1.5 Torque

    1.6 Relationship between Force and Resorption

    1.6.1 Force

    1.6.2 Resorption

    1.6.3 Root Resorption

    1.7 Orthodontic Tooth Movement

    1.7.1 Tissues Supporting the Teeth

    1.7.2 Phases of Tooth Movement

    1.7.3 Phase I of Orthodontic Tooth Movement

    1.7.4 Phase II of Orthodontic Tooth Movement

    1.7.5 Phase III of Orthodontic Tooth Movement

    1.8 Hereditary Anomalies

    1.9 Genetics

    1.9.1 Genotype

    1.9.2 Phenotype

    1.9.3 Phenotypic Plasticity

    1.9.4 Genetically Determined Craniofacial Abnormalities

    1.9.5 Epigenetic Factors

    1.9.6 Genetic Abnormalities

    1.9.7 Cleidocranial Dysostosis

    1.9.8 Primary Failure of Tooth Eruption

    1.9.9 Odontogenic Disturbances

    1.10 Mechanobiology

    1.10.1 Root Resorptions

    1.11 Orthodontic Side Effects

    1.11.1 Enamel Demineralization

    1.11.2 Enamel Deposits

    1.11.3 Treatment of White Spot Lesions

    1.11.4 Attachment Loss

    1.11.5 Enamel Abrasions/Enamel Fractures

    1.11.6 Orthodontic Force and Root Resorption

    2 Treatment of Crossbite

    2.1 Lateral Crossbite

    2.2 Treatment of Lateral Crossbite in Primary and Early Mixed Dentition

    2.2.1 Transverse Expansion Plate

    2.2.2 Clinical Application of Transverse Expansion Plate/Steel Screw

    2.2.3 Memory Expander

    2.2.4 Activation of the Memory Screw

    2.2.5 Wearing Time

    2.2.6 Clinical Handling of Expansion Plates

    2.2.7 Rapid Palatal Expansion

    2.2.8 Memory Palatal Split Screw

    2.3 Treatment of Lateral Crossbite in Late Mixed Dentition and Adulthood

    2.3.1 Transpalatal Arch (Goshgarian)

    2.3.2 Quad Helix

    2.3.3 Crisscross Elastics

    2.3.4 Rapid Palatal Expansion in Late Mixed Dentition and Adulthood

    2.3.5 Surgically Supported Rapid Palatal Expansion

    2.3.6 Distraction and Surgically Supported Rapid Palatal Expansion

    2.4 Anterior Crossbite

    2.5 Treatment of Anterior Crossbite in Primary and Mixed Dentition

    2.5.1 Anterior Crossbite and Angle Class III without Skeletal Involvement

    2.5.2 Anterior Crossbite and Angle Class III with Skeletal Involvement

    2.6 Treatment of Anterior Crossbite in Late Mixed Dentition and in Adults

    2.6.1 Protrusion/Retrusion Mechanism with the Compound Archwire

    2.7 Treatment of Laterognathia in Adults

    3 Treatment of Deep Bite

    3.1 Orthodontic Problems of Deep Bite

    3.2 Definition of Deep Bite

    3.3 Therapy of Deep Bite

    3.3.1 Pseudo Deep Bite

    3.3.2 True Deep Bite

    3.4 Therapy of Deep Bite in Mixed Dentition

    3.4.1 Angle Class I

    3.4.2 Angle Class II/1

    3.4.3 Angle Class II/2

    3.4.4 Angle Class III

    3.5 Activator

    3.5.1 Mode of Action

    3.5.2 Indication

    3.5.3 Construction Bite for Deep Bite and Class I or Class II/2

    3.5.4 Clinical Handling of Construction Bite

    3.5.5 Activator Wearing Time

    3.5.6 Timing of Therapy

    3.5.7 Grinding Measures with the Activator

    3.6 Activator–Headgear Combination

    3.7 Occlusal Plate and Headgear

    3.8 Therapy for Deep Bite in the Permanent Dentition

    3.8.1 Angle Class I

    3.8.2 Angle Class II/1

    3.8.3 Angle Class II/2

    3.8.4 Angle Class III

    3.9 Specific Biomechanics

    3.10 Orthodontic Mechanics for Bite Raising

    3.10.1 Forces

    3.10.2 Intrusion Distance

    3.10.3 Material

    3.11 Sweep

    3.12 Sweep and Low-Pull Headgear

    3.13 NiTi Tip-Back Mechanics

    3.14 NiTi Overlay

    3.14.1 Material

    3.14.2 Activation

    3.15 Treatment of Deep Bite in Adults

    3.15.1 Segmented Intrusion Mechanics

    3.15.2 Biomechanics

    3.15.3 Clinical Application

    3.16 Combination Treatment: Orthognathic Surgery and Deep Bite

    3.16.1 Deep Bite and Angle Class I

    3.16.2 Deep Bite and Angle Class II/1

    3.16.3 Deep Bite and Angle Class II/2

    3.16.4 Deep Bite and Angle Class III

    3.16.5 Diagnostic Planning

    3.16.6 Orthodontic Pretreatment/Decompensation of Deep Bite

    3.16.7 Sagittal Decompensation

    3.16.8 Vertical Decompensation

    3.16.9 Anchorage

    3.16.10 Leveling Phase

    3.16.11 Guidance Phase

    3.16.12 Orthodontic Postoperative Care of Deep Bite

    3.16.13 Retention

    3.17 Bite Blocks

    3.18 Anterior Bite Block

    3.19 Posterior Bite Plane

    3.20 Stability Parameters for Deep Bite

    3.20.1 Growth

    3.20.2 Extrusion of the Molars

    3.20.3 Leveling of the Curve of Spee

    3.20.4 Intrusion of the Anterior Teeth

    3.20.5 Extraction

    3.20.6 Axial Position

    4 Treatment of Open Bite

    4.1 Orthodontic Problems of Open Bite

    4.1.1 Dental Open Bite

    4.1.2 Skeletal Open Bite

    4.1.3 Habits

    4.1.4 Mandibular Joint Trauma

    4.1.5 Iatrogenic Open Bite

    4.1.6 Muscle Function

    4.2 Treatment of Open Bite

    4.2.1 Angle Class I

    4.2.2 Angle Class II

    4.2.3 Angle Class III

    4.3 Treatment of Open Bite in the Primary Dentition

    4.3.1 Oral Screen Appliance

    4.3.2 Rapid Palatal Expansion

    4.4 Treatment of Open Bite in the Mixed Dentition

    4.4.1 Angle Class I

    4.4.2 Angle Class II

    4.4.3 Angle Class III

    4.5 Treatment of Open Bite and Angle Class I

    4.5.1 Spring Activator

    4.5.2 Transpalatal Arch

    4.6 Treatment of Open Bite and Angle Class II

    4.7 Treatment of Open Bite and Angle Class III

    4.8 Orthodontic Treatment of Open Bite in the Permanent Dentition

    4.8.1 Angle Class I

    4.8.2 Angle Class II

    4.8.3 Angle Class III

    4.9 Biomechanics of Orthodontic Open Bite Treatment

    4.10 Extraction Treatment

    4.11 Molar Intrusion

    4.12 Treatment of Open Bite in Adults

    4.12.1 Surgically Supported Palatal Expansion and Orthodontic Therapy

    4.13 Combined Treatment—Orthognathic Surgery and Open Bite

    4.13.1 Open Bite and Angle Class I

    4.13.2 Open Bite and Angle Class II

    4.13.3 Open Bite and Angle Class III

    4.13.4 Diagnostic Planning

    4.13.5 Orthodontic Pretreatment/Decompensation

    4.13.6 Anchorage

    4.13.7 Leveling Phase/Guidance Phase

    4.13.8 Orthodontic Postoperative Care

    4.13.9 Retention

    4.13.10 Stability Parameters of Open Bite

    4.13.11 Functional Orthodontics

    4.13.12 Active Bite Blocks

    4.13.13 Musculature

    4.13.14 Chin Cap

    4.13.15 Microscrews/Mini-Tabs

    4.13.16 Myofunctional Therapy

    4.13.17 Orthognathic Surgery

    5 Treatment of Class II Malocclusion

    5.1 Orthodontic Problems of Class II

    5.1.1 Skeletal Class II

    5.1.2 Dental Class II

    5.2 Cause and Differential Diagnosis of Class II

    5.2.1 Dental Class II

    5.2.2 Skeletal Class II

    5.2.3 Distally Forced Bite

    5.2.4 Angle Class II/1

    5.2.5 Angle Class II/2

    5.3 Treatment of Class II Malocclusion

    5.3.1 Primary Dentition and Early Mixed Dentition

    5.3.2 Late Mixed Dentition

    5.3.3 Permanent Dentition

    5.3.4 Adults

    5.4 Treatment of Dental Class II in the Late Mixed Dentition

    5.4.1 First Phase of Treatment of Dental Class II Anomaly

    5.4.2 Second Phase of Treatment of a Class II Anomaly

    5.5 Headgear

    5.5.1 Indication for Symmetric Headgear

    5.5.2 Contraindication for Symmetric Headgear

    5.6 Special Biomechanics of Headgear

    5.6.1 Tipping with Coronal or Apical Center of Rotation

    5.6.2 Tipping with Center of Rotation in the Region of the Center of Resistance

    5.6.3 Clinical Application

    5.6.4 Quantity of Force

    5.6.5 Wearing Time

    5.6.6 Aim of the First Phase of Treatment in Dental Class II Therapy

    5.6.7 Treatment Timing

    5.7 Asymmetric Headgear

    5.7.1 Indication for Asymmetric Headgear

    5.7.2 Contraindication for Asymmetric Headgear

    5.8 Special Biomechanics—Adjustment of Asymmetric Headgear

    5.8.1 Biomechanics of Inner Arm Geometry

    5.8.2 Biomechanics of Outer Arm Geometry

    5.8.3 Clinical Application

    5.8.4 Treatment Timing

    5.9 Therapy of Skeletal Class II in the Late Mixed Dentition

    5.9.1 First-Phase Treatment for a Skeletal Class II Anomaly

    5.9.2 Level of Severity of the Skeletal Class II Anomaly

    5.9.3 Selection of the Appliance

    5.9.4 Treatment Timing

    5.9.5 Second Phase of Treatment for a Class II Anomaly

    5.9.6 Functional Orthodontics

    5.10 Sander II Appliance

    5.10.1 Design of the Sander II Appliance

    5.10.2 Advantages of the Sander II Appliance

    5.10.3 Biomechanics of the Sander II Appliance

    5.10.4 Construction Bite for the Sander II Appliance

    5.10.5 Mode of Action of the Sander II Appliance

    5.10.6 Additional Features of the Sander II Appliance

    5.10.7 Combination Therapy with Functional Orthodontics and Headgear

    5.10.8 Sander II Appliance and Low-Pull Headgear

    5.10.9 Sander II Appliance and High-Pull Headgear

    5.11 Treatment of Class II/2 in the Late Mixed Dentition

    5.12 Treatment of Dental and Skeletal Class II in the Permanent Dentition

    5.12.1 Fixed Intermaxillary Appliances

    5.12.2 Flexible, Fixed Intermaxillary Appliances

    5.12.3 Hybrid Intermaxillary Appliances

    5.12.4 Herbst Appliance

    5.12.5 Sabbagh Universal Spring

    5.12.6 Elasto-Harmonizer

    5.12.7 Twin Block

    5.12.8 Herbst Appliance

    5.12.9 SUS Appliance and Elasto-Harmonizer

    5.13 Treatment of Class II in Adults

    5.13.1 Compensation of Skeletal Class II

    5.13.2 Asymmetric Headgear and Transpalatal Arch

    5.13.3 Asymmetric Headgear and NiTi Tip-Back Mechanics

    5.13.4 Carrière Distalizer

    5.13.5 Microscrews

    5.14 Compensatory Treatment of Skeletal Class II

    5.14.1 Extraction Therapy

    5.14.2 Compensation by Means of Distalization

    5.15 Combination Treatment for Orthognathic Surgery of Class II

    5.15.1 Diagnostic Planning of Orthodontic Surgery in Class II

    5.15.2 Model Surgery with Model Repositioning Instrument

    5.15.3 Three-Dimensional Planning of Orthognathic Surgery

    5.15.4 Functional Orthodontic Pretreatment with Splints and Physiotherapy

    5.15.5 Orthodontic Pretreatment/Decompensation of Class II

    5.15.6 Decompensation of Class II/1

    5.15.7 Leveling

    5.15.8 Anchorage

    5.15.9 Guidance Phase

    5.15.10 Contraction Phase

    5.15.11 Measures before Surgery for Class II

    5.15.12 Psychological Aspects

    5.15.13 Orthodontic Postoperative Care

    5.16 Stability Parameters in Class II

    5.16.1 Growth

    5.16.2 Functional Orthodontics

    5.16.3 Headgear

    5.16.4 Herbst Appliance

    5.16.5 Orthognathic Surgery

    6 Treatment of Class III Malocclusion

    6.1 Orthodontic Problems of Class III

    6.2 Cause and Differential Diagnosis of Class III

    6.2.1 Anterior Crossbite

    6.2.2 Progenic Forced Bite

    6.2.3 Maxillary Micrognathia

    6.2.4 Progenia

    6.2.5 Combination of Different Morphological Class III Variants

    6.3 Treatment of Class III Malocclusion

    6.3.1 Primary Dentition/Early Mixed Dentition

    6.3.2 Late Mixed Dentition

    6.3.3 Children with Permanent Dentition

    6.3.4 Adults

    6.4 Early Treatment of Class III

    6.4.1 Head–Chin Cap and Maxillary Plate

    6.4.2 Delaire Mask and Rapid Palatal Expansion

    6.5 Functional Orthodontic Therapy in the Primary and Early Mixed Dentition

    6.5.1 Bionator

    6.5.2 Sander III

    6.6 Treatment of Class III in the Late Mixed Dentition

    6.6.1 Extraction Therapy

    6.6.2 Alignment of Displaced Teeth

    6.6.3 Rapid Palatal Expansion for Pretreatment Prior to Orthognathic Surgery

    6.6.4 Splint Therapy

    6.7 Treatment of Class III in the Permanent Dentition

    6.7.1 Orthodontic Materials/Brackets

    6.7.2 Archwire Sequence

    6.7.3 Mechanics

    6.7.4 Treatment of Dental Class III

    6.8 Adult Treatment of Class III

    6.8.1 Treatment of Dental Class III

    6.8.2 Compensatory Treatment of Skeletal Class III

    6.8.3 Combined Treatment with Orthognathic Surgery of Class III

    6.8.4 Orthodontic Pretreatment/Decompensation of Class III

    6.9 Stability Parameters of Class III

    7 Extraction Therapy

    7.1 Orthodontic Problems of Extraction Therapy

    7.1.1 Sagittal Crowding

    7.1.2 Transverse Crowding

    7.1.3 Primary Crowding

    7.1.4 Tertiary Crowding

    7.1.5 Extraction Criteria

    7.1.6 Visual Treatment Objective

    7.1.7 Residual Gaps

    7.1.8 Resorptions

    7.1.9 Segmented Archwire Technique

    7.1.10 Modified Sliding Mechanics

    7.2 Anchorage

    7.2.1 Anchorage in Angle Class I

    7.2.2 Anchorage in Angle Class II

    7.2.3 Anchorage in Angle Class III

    7.3 Bracket Systems

    7.4 Occlusion

    7.5 Extraction Therapy in the Early Mixed Dentition

    7.5.1 Systematic Extraction Therapy

    7.6 Extraction Therapy in the Permanent Dentition

    7.6.1 Extraction of the First Premolars

    7.6.2 Extraction of the Second Premolars

    7.6.3 Molar Extraction

    7.6.4 Anterior Tooth Extraction

    7.6.5 Symmetrical Extraction

    7.6.6 Asymmetrical Extraction

    7.7 Extraction Therapy in Class I Anomalies

    7.7.1 Sliding Mechanics

    7.7.2 Modified Sliding Mechanics

    7.7.3 Segmented Archwire Technique

    7.7.4 Biomechanics of Canine Retraction

    7.7.5 Activation of Segmented Archwire

    7.8 Extraction Therapy in Class II Anomalies

    7.9 Biomechanics of Extraction Therapy in Class II Anomalies

    7.9.1 Modified Sliding Mechanics

    7.9.2 Modified Sliding Mechanics and Class II Elastic

    7.9.3 Segmented Archwire Technique

    7.9.4 Modified Sliding Mechanics with Microscrew

    7.9.5 Modified Sliding Mechanics with Class II Elastics

    7.9.6 Combination Treatment for Extraction Therapy of Class II

    7.10 Extraction Therapy in Class III Anomalies

    7.11 Stability Parameters of Extraction Therapy

    References

    List of Illustrations

    Index

     

  • 44800lei 410.00 lei

     

    Evidence-Based Orthodontics, Second Edition retains important elements of the First Edition, with several new sections to improve its use as a quick and comprehensive reference.   

    ·         New updated edition of a landmark text that surveys the principles and practice of evidence-based orthodontics

    ·         Offers practical strategies for professionals to incorporate EBO in their daily practices

    ·         Presents brief summaries of the best evidence for a wide range of clinical topics

    ·         Incorporates information from over 400 systematic reviews, listed by topic

     

  • 56900lei 460.00 lei

     

    Digital Planning and Custom Orthodontic Treatment offers a thorough overview of digital treatment planning as it relates to custom orthodontic treatment.  

    ·         Covers 3D imaging of the dentition and the face with intraoral scanners, CBCT machines, and 3D facial scanners

    ·         Provides a complete guide to using digital treatment planning to improve the predictability, efficiency, and efficacy of orthodontic treatment

    ·         Discusses CAD/CAM fabrication of appliances and the monitoring of treatment progress and stability

    ·         Offers detailed descriptions for the main commercial systems on the market

    ·         Presents clinically oriented information to aid in yielding high quality and stable results

     

  • 52500lei 470.00 lei

     

    Offers comprehensive guidance on the surgery-first orthognathic approach

     

    Presents the authors’ own treatment protocol

     

    Provides diagnosis and treatment plans for various maxillofacial deformities

     

    Explains biological and biomechanical principles

     

    Includes numerous illustrations, key take-away points, and flow charts

     

     

    Description:

     

    This book is a comprehensive guide to the surgery-first orthognathic approach (SFOA), which overcomes the problem of the very prolonged treatment period associated with conventional orthognathic surgery by avoiding the presurgical phase. The shorter duration of the treatment is due to a phenomenon triggered by the surgery, termed the regional acceleratory phenomenon, whereby higher osteoclastic activity and metabolic changes at the dentoalveolar level accelerate postoperative orthodontic tooth movement. In this book, readers will find in-depth discussion of integration of the basic biological principles of SFOA with sound biomechanical doctrines. The authors’ own treatment protocol for surgical and orthodontic management is fully explained. Diagnosis and treatment plans are presented for various skeletal maxillofacial deformities, and key considerations in pre- and postsurgical patient care are highlighted. Detailed attention is given to complication management and to the impact of recent advances such as 3D image integration, virtual surgical planning, and rapid prototyping of surgical wafers. This richly illustrated book will be an ideal resource and quick reference guide for orthodontists at all levels of experience.

     

    Table of Contents:

     

    Introduction to Surgery-First Orthognathic Approach (SFOA)

    Pages 1-6

    Chng, Chai Kiat (et al.)

     

    Diagnosis and Treatment Planning of Surgery-First Orthognathic Approach

    Pages 7-14

    Chng, Chai Kiat (et al.)

     

    Biological Principles and Responses to Surgery-First Orthognathic Approach

    Pages 15-21

    Chng, Chai Kiat (et al.)

     

    Biomechanical Principles of Surgery-First Orthognathic Approach

    Pages 23-35

    Chng, Chai Kiat (et al.)

     

    Surgery-First Orthognathic Approach Treatment Protocol: Orthodontic Considerations

    Pages 37-50

    Chng, Chai Kiat (et al.)

     

    Surgical Management: Author’s Surgery-First Treatment Protocol

    Pages 51-54

    Chng, Chai Kiat (et al.)

     

    Management of Skeletal Class I Malocclusion with Surgery-First Orthognathic Approach

    Pages 55-61

    Chng, Chai Kiat (et al.)

     

    Management of Skeletal Class II Malocclusion with Surgery-First Orthognathic Approach

    Pages 63-82

    Chng, Chai Kiat (et al.)

     

    Management of Skeletal Class III Malocclusion with Surgery-First Orthognathic Approach

    Pages 83-105

    Chng, Chai Kiat (et al.)

     

    Management of Skeletal Asymmetry with Surgery-First Orthognathic Approach

    Pages 107-123

    Chng, Chai Kiat (et al.)

     

    Pre- and Post-surgery Patient Care Checklist and Patient Instruction

    Pages 125-134

    Chng, Chai Kiat (et al.)

     

    Potential Complications and Management of SFOA

    Pages 135-143

    Chng, Chai Kiat (et al.)

     

    Outcome Assessment of Surgery-First Orthognathic Approach

    Pages 145-159

    Chng, Chai Kiat (et al.)

     

    Future of Surgery-First Orthognathic Approach

    Pages 161-174

    Chng, Chai Kiat (et al.)

     

     

  • 57700lei 515.00 lei

     

    Description:

     

    This multiauthor clinical guide provides an evidence-based overview of orthodontic management during development of the dentition. It begins with an illustrated account of normal dental development and then covers the management of problems that are commonly seen during this process. These include acquired problems, such as caries, space loss and dental trauma, developmental anomalies, including variation in tooth number and eruption defects. In addition, detailed consideration is given to the interceptive management of class II and class III malocclusion and transverse discrepancies. There is an emphasis on evidence-based management of these developmental problems and each chapter is richly illustrated with clinical examples.

     

    Table of Contents:

     

    Table of contents (11 chapters)

    Development of the Dentition

    Pages 1-19

    Seppala, Maisa (et al.)

     

    Space Loss and Crowding

    Pages 21-32

    Ireland, Anthony J. (et al.)

     

    First Permanent Molars

    Pages 33-52

    Mack, Gavin J.

     

    Supernumerary Teeth

    Pages 53-65

    Tippett, Helen (et al.)

     

    Tooth Agenesis

    Pages 67-84

    Arte, Sirpa (et al.)

     

    Trauma to the Permanent Maxillary Incisors in the Mixed Dentition and Orthodontics

    Pages 85-107

    Seehra, Jadbinder (et al.)

     

    Impacted Maxillary Central Incisors

    Pages 109-130

    Patel, Shruti

     

    Early Management of the Palatally Displaced Maxillary Permanent Canine

    Pages 131-149

    Benson, Philip E. (et al.)

     

    Early Treatment of Class II Malocclusion

    Pages 151-167

    DiBiase, Andrew (et al.)

     

    Class III Malocclusion

    Pages 169-183

    Littlewood, Simon J.

     

    Early Management of Posterior Crossbites

    Pages 185-206

    Harrison, Jayne E.

     

     

  • Fixed Orthodontic Appliances
    La comanda in aproximativ 4 saptamani
    31500lei 280.00 lei

     

    Description:

     

    This guide to fixed appliance-based orthodontics is designed to serve as a comprehensive ‘how to’ manual. With the aid of a wealth of superb illustrations, instruction is provided on all aspects of fixed appliance treatment, including bracket placement and positioning, archwire selection and engagement, use of auxiliaries, placement of fixed retainers, and wire bending. The supporting text presents important information underpinning the selection of attachments and mechanics, emphasising the relative merits and demerits of the various approaches with appropriate use of key referencing. It will offer detailed support on the use of fixed orthodontic appliances for undergraduates and postgraduates and those starting with practical orthodontic treatments, while providing a valuable refresher and reference for more experienced clinicians. 

     

    Table of Contents:

     

    Appliance Selection

    Pages 1-10

    Fleming, Padhraig (et al.)

     

    Orthodontic Instruments

    Pages 11-21

    Fleming, Padhraig (et al.)

     

    Bracket Placement and Positioning

    Pages 23-44

    Fleming, Padhraig (et al.)

     

    Initial Alignment

    Pages 45-60

    Fleming, Padhraig (et al.)

     

    Space Redistribution

    Pages 61-74

    Fleming, Padhraig (et al.)

     

    Overbite

    Pages 75-88

    Fleming, Padhraig (et al.)

     

    Space Closure

    Pages 89-100

    Fleming, Padhraig (et al.)

     

    Finishing Stages

    Pages 101-116

    Fleming, Padhraig (et al.)

     

    Wire Bending

    Pages 117-124

    Fleming, Padhraig (et al.)

     

    Removal of Fixed Appliances

    Pages 125-135

    Fleming, Padhraig (et al.)

     

    Orthodontic Retention

    Pages 137-144

    Fleming, Padhraig (et al.)

     

    Maintenance of Fixed Appliances During Treatment

    Pages 145-155

    Fleming, Padhraig (et al.)

     

     

     

     

  • 52500lei 470.00 lei

     

    Description:

     

    This well-illustrated book is an up-to-date guide to orthodontic diagnosis, treatment planning, and treatment delivery in patients with obstructive sleep apnea (OSA). The aim is to present the latest knowledge on the important contribution that orthodontic modalities can now make in the management of a disorder that has generally been the preserve of sleep doctors. This book comprises three parts of general understanding of OSA and medical approaches, orthodontic diagnostic process, and orthodontic treatment application. In particular, the treatment parts are subdivided into six chapters depending on the patient’s phenotype and age groups. The readers will come to realize how many modalities are available beyond the previously well-known options, and how important orthodontic contributions are for the treatment of OSA patients. The book will be an excellent resource providing well-organized diagnostic and therapeutic protocols from orthodontic point of view and will also be of value to other practitioners with an interest in OSA.

     

    Table of Contents:

     

    General Understanding of OSA as Orthodontists

    Pages 1-13

    Kim, Su-Jung (et al.)

     

    Orthodontic Evaluation and Diagnostic Workflow for OSA Patients

    Pages 15-27

    Kim, Su-Jung (et al.)

     

    Therapeutic Pathway for Orthodontic Intervention

    Pages 29-40

    Kim, Su-Jung (et al.)

     

    Craniofacial Growth Modification for OSA Children

    Pages 41-58

    Kim, Su-Jung

     

    Craniofacial Orthopedics for Postadolescent OSA Patients

    Pages 59-64

    Kim, Su-Jung

     

    Surgical Maxillary Expansion for OSA Adults with Nasal Obstruction

    Pages 65-79

    Ahn, Hyo-Won (et al.)

     

    Maxillomandibular Advancement Surgery for Skeletal Class II OSA Patients

    Pages 81-94

    Choi, Jin-Young (et al.)

     

    Modification of Orthognathic Surgery for Skeletal Class III OSA Patients

    Pages 95-107

    Ono, Takashi

     

    Mandibular Advancement Device for Elderly OSA Patients

    Pages 109-130

    Kim, Su-Jung (et al.)

     

    Oropharyngeal Exercise for OSA Patients

    Pages 131-141

    Kim, Kyung-A (et al.)

     

     

     

     

  • 52500lei 470.00 lei

     

    Description:

     

    This book is a complete reference for all clinicians who are interested in incorporating into their daily practice the techniques available to reduce the duration of orthodontic treatment and to overcome other treatment limitations. It focuses especially on micro-osteoperforations (MOPs) as the most conservative, efficient, and versatile approach to increase the rate of tooth movement. The opening chapters describe the biological principles of current accelerated techniques at the molecular and cellular levels and introduce guidelines on how to select the best acceleration approach based on each patient’s needs. Clinicians are then guided step by step through the application of MOPs, case selection, and treatment planning. It is explained how MOPs can be incorporated into daily mechanotherapy for the treatment of different malocclusions and how to take advantage of the catabolic and anabolic effects of the procedure to expand the boundary of orthodontic and orthopaedic corrections. The book is written in a simple and clear language with many illustrations and clinical examples to facilitate understanding of concepts and procedures. In addition, it is a rich source for academicians and researchers interested in a comprehensive and updated review on theories of tooth movement and accelerated orthodontic techniques.

     

    Table of contents (8 chapters)

     

    Biphasic Theory and the Biology of Tooth Movement

    Pages 1-18

    Teixeira, Cristina C. (et al.)

     

    Different Methods of Accelerating Tooth Movement

    Pages 19-31

    Teixeira, Cristina C. (et al.)

     

    Introduction to Micro-osteoperforations

    Pages 33-42

    Alansari, Sarah (et al.)

     

    Catabolic Effects of MOPs at Different Treatment Stages

    Pages 43-77

    Alikhani, Mani (et al.)

     

    Anabolic Effects of MOPs: Cortical Drifting

    Pages 79-98

    Alikhani, Mani (et al.)

     

    Step-by-Step Guide for Performing Micro-osteoperforations

    Pages 99-116

    Sangsuwon, Chinapa (et al.)

     

    Planning MOPs in Your Daily Practice

    Pages 117-132

    Alikhani, Mani (et al.)

     

    Erratum to: Clinical Guide to Accelerated Orthodontics

    Pages E1-E1

    Alikhani, Mani

     

  • 1,18400lei 1070.00 lei

     

    Description:

    Provides the latest information on all aspects of using temporary anchorage devices in clinical orthodontics, from diagnosis and treatment planning to appliances and applications 

    Written by some of the world’s leading experts in orthodontics, Temporary Anchorage Devices in Clinical Orthodontics is a comprehensive, up-to-date reference that covers all aspects of temporary anchorage device (TAD) use in contemporary orthodontics. Taking a real-world approach to the subject, it covers topics ranging from diagnosis and treatment planning to the many applications and management of complications. Case studies demonstrate the concepts, and high-quality clinical photographs support the text throughout. 

    The book begins with an overview of clinical applications and fundamental principles of TADs. It then goes on to cover biomechanical considerations for controlling target tooth movement with TADs. Biomechanical simulations for various clinical scenarios treated with TADs are addressed next, followed by an examination of histological aspects during the healing process and anatomical considerations with TADs. Other chapters cover: Class II Correction with TADs, Distalization with TADs, TAD-anchored Maxillary Protraction, Maxillary Expansion with TADs, Anterior Open Bite Correction with TADs, TAD-assisted Aligner Therapy, TADs vs. Orthognathic Surgery; Legal Considerations When Using TADs; and much more. 

    Provides evidence-based information on the use of TADs, with a focus on improving outcomes for patients

    Considers topics ranging from diagnosis and treatment planning to specific clinical applications and appliances

    Takes a real-world clinical approach, with case studies demonstrating concepts

    Written by international experts in the field

    Presents hundreds of high-quality clinical photographs to support the text

     

    Table of Contents:

     

    Section I: Fundamental Perspectives on TADs

    1 An Overview of Clinical Applications for Temporary Anchorage Devices (TADs)

    1.1 Corrections in the Anteroposterior Dimension

    1.2 Corrections in the Vertical Dimension

    1.3 Corrections in Transverse Dimensions

    1.4 Future Directions

    References

    2 Biomechanical Considerations for Controlling Target Tooth Movement with Miniimplants

    2.1 The CR for the Anterior Segments in Extraction Cases

    2.2 Vertical Control Using Miniimplants to Retract Anterior Teeth

    2.3 Biomechanical Considerations for Total Arch Movement

    2.4 Vertical Control of Maxillary and Mandibular Dentition

    2.5 Conclusions

    References

    3 Biomechanical Simulations for Various Clinical Scenarios Treated with TADs

    3.1 Introduction

    3.2 Anteroposterior Space Closure

    3.3 Vertical Control

    3.4 Transverse Correction

    3.5 Potential Complications and Limitations

    3.6 Acknowledgments

    References

    4 Histological Aspects During the Healing Process with TADs

    4.1 Introduction

    4.2 Healing Process with Prosthetic Implants and TADs

    4.3 Histomorphometric Parameters of Bone Surrounding TADs During Healing

    4.4 Histological Effects and Change of Histomorphometric Parameters After Application of Orthodontic Force on TADs

    4.5 Conclusions

    References

    5 The Effects of TADs on the Alveolar Bone

    5.1 The History of TADs

    5.2 Biological Response to Orthodontic TADs

    5.3 Factors that Predict Implant Stability

    5.4 Commonly Prescribed Drugs that May Affect the Stability of TADs

    5.5 Conclusions

    5.6 Acknowledgments

    References

    6 Mechanical Aspects of TADs

    6.1 Mechanical Analysis of TADs in Artificial Bone

    6.2 Insertion and Removal Torque

    6.3 Stiffness Values (Static Stiffness, Dynamic Stiffness, and Energy Dissipation)

    6.4 Periotest Value (PTV)

    6.5 Resonance Frequency Analysis (RFA Value)

    6.6 Mechanical Aspects of TADs in Pig Bone (Comparison with Morphological Analysis)

    6.7 Mechanical Properties of TADs in Different Cortical Bone Thickness

    6.8 Mechanical Properties of TADs with Different Root Proximities

    6.9 Correlation Between Clinical and Mechanical Values with Different Cortical Bone Thickness

    6.10 Failure Factors in Clinical Cases

    6.11 Mechanical Aspects of TADs in Clinical Studies (Selfdrilling vs. Drilling)

    6.12 Relationship Between Clinical (Periotest) and Morphological (CBCT) Values

    6.13 Conclusions

    References

    7 Factors Affecting the Failure of TADs and Efforts to Improve the Biomechanical Stability of TADs

    7.1 Introduction

    7.2 Major Factors Affecting the Stability of Miniscrew Implants

    7.3 Morphological Factors that Affect the Stability of Miniscrew Implants

    7.4 Surface Topography

    7.5 Efforts to Improve the Biomechanical Stability of TADs

    References

    8 TADs and Successful Clinical Outcomes

    8.1 Introduction

    8.2 Diagnosing Patients Who Require TADs

    8.3 Clinical Decision Making

    8.4 Conclusions

    References

    9 Clinical, Mechanical, and Diagnostic Indices for the Placement of TADs

    9.1 Introduction

    9.2 Patient Age and Waiting Time Before Force Application

    9.3 Optimal Placement Torque

    9.4 Optimal TAD Design

    9.5 Root Contact in the Posterior Alveolar Bone Region

    9.6 Anatomical Evaluation of Placement Sites

    9.7 TADs in the Median Palate

    9.8 Mechanical Evaluation of Placement Sites

    9.9 Conclusions

    References

    10 Considerations for the Placement of TADs

    10.1 Introduction

    10.2 TAD Placement Considerations

    10.3 TAD Success, Limitations, and Complications

    10.4 Conclusions

    References

    11 Understanding Implant Sites for TADs

    11.1 Introduction

    11.2 Maxilla

    11.3 Mandible

    11.4 Conclusions

    11.5 Acknowledgments

    References

    12 Palatal TADs: Anatomical Considerations

    12.1 Introduction

    12.2 Palatal Bone Thickness

    12.3 Palatal Bone Density

    12.4 Palatal Soft Tissue Thickness

    12.5 Conclusions

    References

    13 Implant Site Selection

    13.1 Introduction

    13.2 Indication vs. Anatomy

    13.3 The Indicationdriven Approach

    13.4 The Anatomydriven Approach

    13.5 Factor: Cortical Bone Thickness

    13.6 Factor: Dental Roots

    13.7 Factor: Bone Depth

    13.8 Factor: Soft Tissue

    13.9 Exceptions to the Rule

    13.10 Summary

    References

    Section II: Threedimensional Correction with TADs

    Anteroposterior Correction

    14 Treating Skeletal Class II Hyperdivergent Patients: A Structured Decisionmaking Process

    14.1 Introduction

    14.2 Data Gathering and Diagnosis

    14.3 Treatment Objectives and Planning

    14.4 Treatment Implementation and Management

    14.5 Outcomes Assessments

    14.6 Conclusions

    References

    15 Class II Correction with Skeletal Anchorage and Forsus

    15.1 One Phase vs. Two Phases in Class II Treatment

    15.2 Biomechanics and Effects of Forsus Appliance Treatment

    15.3 Skeletal Anchorage with Forsus

    15.4 Conclusions

    References

    16 Distalization of Maxillary and Mandibular Molars with TADs

    16.1 Introduction

    16.2 Maxillary Molar Distalization Using TADs

    16.3 Mandibular Molar Distalization Using TADs

    16.4 Conclusions

    References

    17 Effective Treatment of Class II Malocclusion with the TADsupported amda®

    17.1 Introduction

    17.2 The TADsupported Advanced Molar Distalization Appliance (amda®)

    17.3 Clinical Applications of amda®

    17.4 Discussion

    17.5 Conclusions

    References

    18 The Use of TADs with a Wilson Distalizing Arch

    18.1 Introduction

    18.2 Wilson Bimetric Distalizing Arch

    18.3 Conclusions

    18.4 Acknowledgements

    References

    19 The Use of TADs to Correct Challenging Class II Sagittal Discrepancies

    19.1 Introduction

    19.2 Conclusions

    References

    20 Dentofacial Orthopedics for Class III Corrections with Boneanchored Maxillary Protraction

    20.1 Introduction

    20.2 Boneanchored Maxillary Protraction (BAMP)

    20.3 Class III Treatment Philosophy

    References

    21 TADanchored Maxillary Protraction

    21.1 Introduction

    21.2 TADanchored Maxillary Protraction

    21.3 Types of TADanchored Maxillary Protraction

    21.4 Conclusion

    References

    22 Protraction Headgear with Surgical Miniplates

    22.1 Introduction

    Efficiency of the Chewing Pattern

    Treatment Modality for Facial Anomaly

    22.2 Conclusions

    References

    Transverse Correction

    23 Total Arch Distalization and Control of Transverse Discrepancy with TADs:

    23.1 Total Arch Distalization with Vertical Temporary Anchorage Devices (TADs)

    23.2 Control of Transverse Discrepancy Using TADs

    23.3 Conclusions

    23.4 Acknowledgments

    References

    24 Maxillary Expansion in Skeletally Mature Patients with TADs

    24.1 Introduction

    24.2 Conclusions

    References

    25 Maxillary Expansion with TADs in Young Adults

    25.1 Introduction

    25.2 Maxillary Expansion with MSEs

    25.3 Skeletal and Dentoalveolar Response to MSE

    25.4 Conclusions

    25.5 Acknowledgments

    References

    26 TADassisted Nasomaxillopharyngeal Expansion

    26.1 Introduction

    26.2 Design and Activation Protocol of Microimplantassisted RMEs

    26.3 Threedimensional Changes after Microimplantassisted RME

    26.4 Conclusions

    References

    27 Scissor Bite Correction with TADs

    27.1 Introduction

    27.2 Conclusions

    References

    Vertical Correction

    28 Clinical Outcomes with TADs and Conventional Mechanics in Adult Skeletal Open Bite and Class II Patients

    28.1 Treatment Methods in Open Bite (Conventional Methods)

    28.2 Treatment Methods for Open Bite (with the use of TADs)

    28.3 Comparison of Treatment Outcomes With and Without the Use of TADs

    28.4 Stability of Open Bite Cases

    28.5 Adult Class II Cases

    28.6 Conclusions

    28.7 Acknowledgments

    References

    29 Control of Vertical Dimension and Chin Position in Class II Malocclusion with Miniscrew Implants

    29.1 Introduction

    29.2 Normal Skeletal Changes with Growth

    29.3 Significance of the Vertical Dimension in Orthodontic Therapy

    29.4 Conventional Orthodontic Treatment Approaches

    29.5 Surgical Correction of an Increased Vertical Dimension

    29.6 Contemporary Orthodontic Treatment Approaches

    29.7 General Goals of Class II Treatment

    29.8 Class II Hyperdivergent Patients

    29.9 Estimation of Posterior Intrusion vs. Bite Closure

    29.10 Retention Protocol Following Treatment

    29.11 What Did We Learn from This Treatment Approach?

    29.12 Conclusions

    References

    30 Anterior Open Bite Correction with One Midpalatal TAD

    30.1 Introduction

    30.2 Midpalatal TAD and Intrusion TPA

    30.3 Combination of a Midpalatal TAD and an Intrusion TPA with Multiloop Edgewise Archwire (MEAW) Technique

    30.4 Conclusions

    30.5 Acknowledgments

    References

    31 Treatment of Open Bite with TADs: The Nature of Molar Intrusion and Relapse

    31.1 Introduction

    31.2 Materials and Methods

    31.3 Results

    31.4 Treatment Cases

    31.5 Discussion

    31.6 Conclusions

    References

    32 Double Arch Intrusion: Effective Use of TADs to Correct Vertical Excess

    32.1 Introduction

    32.2 Conclusions

    References

    Section III: Clinical Applications of TADs

    33 Threedimensional Application of Orthodontic Miniscrews and Their Longterm Stability

    33.1 Transverse Control – Maxillary Expansion

    33.2 Sagittal Control – Molar Distalization

    33.3 Vertical Control – Molar Intrusion

    33.4 Conclusions

    References

    34 Tweed–Merrifield Directional Force Technology with TADs

    34.1 Introduction

    34.2 Directional Force Treatment Using TADs – Four Steps

    34.3 Conclusion

    34.4 Acknowledgments

    References

    35 Nonextraction Treatment of Class II Hyperdivergent Patients with Orthodontic Miniimplants

    35.1 Introduction

    35.2 Six Keys to Nonextraction Treatment

    35.3 Consideration of Biomechanics

    35.4 Conclusions

    References

    36 Clinical Application of Palatal TADs

    36.1 Introduction

    36.2 Components of the Lim Plate System

    36.3 Placement Site for the Lim Plate System

    36.4 Placement Procedure of Lim Plate System

    36.5 Discussion

    36.6 Conclusion

    References

    37 Management of Missing Teeth with Cimplants

    37.1 Introduction

    37.2 The Cimplant System for a Provisional Restoration

    37.3 Conclusions

    References

    38 Indirect Miniscrew Anchorage for Adjunctive Orthodontic Treatment

    38.1 Introduction

    38.2 Discussion: Stability of Indirect Anchorage for Orthodontic Treatment

    38.3 Conclusion and Clinical Implications

    References

    39 TADs for Limited Orthodontic Treatment

    39.1 Introduction

    39.2 TADs for Molar Intrusion

    39.3 TADs for Uprighting Mandibular Molars

    References

    40 Uprighting Impacted Mandibular Second Molars with a Cantilever System Using TADs

    40.1 Etiology

    40.2 Temporary Anchorage Devices (TADs) and Appliance Design

    40.3 Severity of Impaction and Biomechanics

    40.4 Attachment Bonding Knob and Bite Raising

    40.5 Skeletal Cantilever

    40.6 Conclusions

    References

    41 Orthodontic Treatment of TMD Patients with Posterior Intrusion Using TADs

    41.1 Introduction

    41.2 Conclusions

    References

    42 Insights to Extraradicular Bone Screw Applications for Challenging Malocclusions

    42.1 Introduction

    42.2 Mandibular Buccal Shelf

    42.3 Application of MBS Bone Screws

    42.4 Application of IZC Bone Screws

    42.5 Application of Ramus Bone Screws

    42.6 Conclusions

    42.7 Acknowledgments

    References

    43 The Biomechanics of Extraalveolar TADs in Orthodontics

    43.1 Introduction

    43.2 Indications

    43.3 Characteristics of Miniscrews

    43.4 Placement Techniques

    43.5 Magnitude of the Force Applied

    43.6 Benefits

    43.7 Precautions

    43.8 Final Considerations

    References

    44 A New and Innovative TAD System for Improved Stability and Versatility

    44.1 Advantages of Extraalveolar Temporary Anchorage Device (TAD) Placement

    44.2 Anatomical Areas (Nonpalatal) with the Best Quality and Quantity of Bone to Increase Miniimplant Stability

    44.3 A New TAD System and the Advantages of Long Miniimplants vs. Conventional Miniimplants

    44.4 Conclusions

    References

    45 Palatal and Ramal Plate Applications

    45.1 Introduction

    45.2 Modified CPalatal Plate (MCPP)

    45.3 Ramal Plates

    45.4 Conclusions

    References

    46 Miniscrews vs. Miniplates

    46.1 Introduction

    46.2 Insertion and Patient Comfort

    46.3 Advantages of Miniplates

    46.4 Which are Better – Miniscrews or Miniplates?

    46.5 Intraarch Mechanics

    46.6 The Special Case for “Surgeryfirst” Orthodontics

    46.7 Conclusions

    References

    47 Progress of Anchorage in Lingual Orthodontic Treatment

    47.1 History of Lingual Orthodontic Treatment

    47.2 Types of Conventional Anchorage in Lingual Orthodontic Treatment

    47.3 Use of Skeletal Anchorage in Lingual Orthodontic Treatment

    47.4 Summary

    References

    48 Biomechanics of Lingual Orthodontics and TADs

    48.1 Introduction

    48.2 Procedures for MAAS Placement

    48.3 Discussion

    48.4 Conclusions

    References

    49 TADs with a Fully Customized CADCAM Lingual Bracket System

    49.1 Features of a Fully Customized CADCAM Lingual Bracket System

    49.2 Vertical and Horizontal Bowing Effects in Lingual Orthodontic Treatment

    49.3 Summary of Insertion Sites for TADs with Fully Customized CADCAM Lingual Bracket Appliances

    References

    50 TADassisted Lingual Retractors

    50.1 Introduction

    50.2 The Clingual Retractor System with a Cpalatal Plate

    50.3 Anteroposterior Lingual Retractor

    50.4 Conclusion

    References

    51 TADs and Invisalign

    51.1 Introduction

    51.2 Conclusions

    References

    52 The Use of TADs with Clear Aligners for Asymmetry Correction

    52.1 Introduction

    52.2 Case Studies

    52.3 Conclusions

    References

    53 Microimplantassisted Aligner Therapy

    53.1 Improving Clear Aligner Predictability with Microimplants

    53.2 Transverse Corrections and Airway Considerations

    53.3 Sagittal Corrections

    53.4 Vertical Correction

    53.5 Orthopedic Treatment with Aligners and Miniimplants

    53.6 Conclusion

    References

    54 Safe and Precise TAD Placement in the Anterior Palate with Simple and Inexpensive TAD Guides

    54.1 Introduction

    54.2 Virtual TAD Placement with TADmatch™

    54.3 Registration of 2D Lateral Cephalographs and 3D Models

    54.4 Registration of CBCT Scans

    54.5 Workflow with TADmatch Module

    54.6 Conventional Surgical Guides

    54.7 Threedimensional Printed Surgical Guides

    54.8 Laboratory Model

    54.9 Conclusions

    References

    Section IV: Esthetic Control with TADs

    55 Correction of Occlusal Canting with TADs

    55.1 Introduction

    55.2 Categorization of Maxillary Occlusal Canting and Overview of the Cases

    55.3 Conclusions

    References

    56 Treatment of Facial Asymmetry with Microimplants

    56.1 Introduction

    56.2 Growth Modification for Facial Asymmetry in Growing Young Patients

    56.3 Improvement of Facial Asymmetry During Fixed Orthodontic Treatment

    56.4 The Use of Microimplants in Surgical Correction of Facial Asymmetry

    56.5 Discussion

    56.6 Summary

    References

    57 Facial Asymmetry

    57.1 Introduction

    57.2 Etiology and Classification

    57.3 New Classification

    57.4 Dentoalveolar Compensation

    57.5 Camouflage Treatment

    57.6 Clinical Applications of TADs

    57.7 Clinical Considerations

    57.8 Summary

    References

    58 The Application of TADs for Gummy Smile Correction

    58.1 Introduction/Etiology of Gummy Smiles

    58.2 Dynamics of a Smile

    58.3 Treatment Modalities

    58.4 Biomechanics

    58.5 Summary

    References

    59 Application of TADs in an Adult Gummy Smile Case with Vertical Maxillary Excess

    59.1 Introduction

    59.2 Definitions

    59.3 Etiologies

    59.4 Differential Diagnosis and Treatment Options

    59.5 Prognosis

    59.6 Discussion: Interdisciplinary Approach to Gummy Smile Treatment

    59.7 Conclusions

    References

    60 Facial Estheticsoriented Treatment Planning with Dental VTOs and TADs

    60.1 Introduction

    60.2 Facial Estheticsoriented Treatment Planning

    60.3 The Dental VTO

    60.4 Conclusions

    References

    61 Improved Facial Profile with Premolar Extraction and Molar Intrusion Using TADs and VTOs

    61.1 Introduction

    61.2 Discussion

    61.3 Conclusion

    References

    Section V: Application of TADs in Surgical Cases

    62 TADs vs. Orthognathic Surgery

    62.1 Introduction

    62.2 Transverse Dimensions

    62.3 Vertical Dimensions

    62.4 Sagittal Dimensions

    62.5 TADs with Orthognathic Surgery

    62.6 Conclusions

    References

    63 Advantages of Miniscrew Usage for Pre and Postoperative Orthodontics in Skeletal Class III Malocclusion Patients

    63.1 Introduction

    63.2 Advances in Preoperative Orthodontic Treatment with Miniscrews in Orthognathic Surgery Patients

    63.3 Advances in Postoperative Orthodontic Treatment with Application of Miniscrews in Orthognathic Surgery Patients

    63.4 Miniscrews vs. Surgical Archwires for IMF After Orthognathic Surgery

    63.5 Protocol for Miniscrew Fixation

    63.6 Summary

    References

    64 Orthodontic Biomechanics with Miniplates in the Surgeryfirst Orthognathic Approach

    64.1 Introduction

    64.2 Class III Treatment with SF

    64.3 Class II Treatment with SF

    64.4 Conclusions

    References

    Section VI: Complications with the Use of TADs

    65 Biomechanical Mistakes Related to the Use of TADs

    65.1 Introduction

    65.2 Biomechanical Problems Related to TADs Positioned in the Palatal Region

    65.3 Biomechanical Problems Related to TADs Positioned in the Buccal Region

    65.4 Conclusions

    References

    66 Pros and Cons of Miniscrews and Miniplates for Orthodontic Treatment

    66.1 Introduction

    66.2 Miniscrews

    66.3 Miniplates

    66.4 Conclusions

    References

    67 Orthodontic Miniscrews

    67.1 The Golden Axe in Orthodontic Treatment

    67.2 Is the Miniscrew Always the Ideal Anchorage Tool?

    67.3 Study 1: Success Rate of Secondary Insertion at the Maxillomandibular Buccal Site

    67.4 Study 2: Comparison of Insertion Sites between Maxillary Buccal Area and Midpalatal Suture Area

    67.5 Conclusions

    References

    68 Success with TADs

    68.1 Mechanical Considerations

    68.2 Anatomical Considerations

    68.3 Patientrelated Considerations

    68.4 Inflammation and Infection

    68.5 Best Practice for Screw Placement

    References

    69 Legal Considerations When Using TADs

    69.1 What are TADs, What do They do, and What are Their Benefits?

    69.2 How and Where TADs are Inserted; Other Viable Anchorage Alternatives

    69.3 Risks and Consequences Associated with TAD Usage

    References

    Index

    End User License Agreement

     

  • The Orthodontic Mini–implant Clinical Handbook
    La comanda in aproximativ 4 saptamani
    57700lei 520.00 lei

     

    Offers the very latest on the theory and practice of integrating mini-implant techniques into clinical practice

    This all-new second edition of The Orthodontic Mini-implant Clinical Handbook provides a thoroughly revised and expanded update to the theoretical and practical aspects of using mini-implants in orthodontic practice. Taking a practical step-by-step approach with hundreds of clinical images, it presents updated clinical techniques and new clinical cases, covering all topics of importance for utilising mini-implants. It also includes a new chapter on mini-implant anchored maxillary expansion appliances.

    It begins with a chapter that looks at mini-implant principles and potential complications, before moving onto clinical and design factors for maximising mini-implant success. Other chapters cover incisor retraction; molar distalisation and protraction; intrusion and anterior openbite treatments; bone anchored rapid maxillary expansion; orthognathic surgical uses; and ectopic teeth.

    ·         Provides a comprehensive guide to both theoretical and practical advice for the use of mini-implants in orthodontic practice

    ·         Covers updated clinical techniques and new clinical cases

    ·         Presents a new chapter on mini-implant anchored maxillary expansion appliances

    ·         Takes a highly illustrated step-by-step approach ideal for clinical practice

    The Orthodontic Mini-Implant Clinical Handbook is an essential resource to orthodontists, maxillofacial surgeons, practicing dentists, and anyone with an interest in mini-implant skeletal anchorage.

     

  • Textbook for Orthodontic Therapists
    La comanda in aproximativ 4 saptamani
    28900lei 270.00 lei

     

    Description:

    Textbook for Orthodontic Therapists is a comprehensive text specifically designed for orthodontic therapists. Written in an accessible and digestible format, it provides the essential clinical and theoretical knowledge needed for daily clinical practice.

    Covering learning outcomes required by the examining bodies and the General Dental Council (GDC), it includes topics such as common types of orthodontic appliances, frequently found orthodontic problems, skeletal assessment and classification of malocclusion. It also contains information on subjects relevant to the dental profession for example medical emergencies, clinical governance and more.

    Written to help the reader understand the role and function of an orthodontic therapist, Textbook for Orthodontic Therapists offers support to those undertaking the Diploma in Orthodontic Therapy and to assist those who already work as orthodontic therapists, helping them in their quest to enhance safe and effective care.

     

     

    Table of Contents:

     

    1 History of Orthodontics

    1.1 Orthodontics before the TwentyFirst Century

    1.2 Standard Edgewise Appliance

    1.3 Begg Appliance

    1.4 Preadjusted Edgewise Appliance

    1.5 Tip Edge Appliance

    1.6 Selfligating Appliance

    1.7 Advantages and Disadvantages of all Types of Buccal Appliances

    1.8 Lingual Appliances

    2 Patient Assessment

    2.1 The Three Planes of Space

    2.2 ExtraOral Assessment

    2.3 IntraOral Assessment

    3 Classification of Malocclusion

    3.1 Angle’s Classification

    3.2 British Standards Institute Classification

    3.3 Canine Relationship

    3.4 Andrew’s Six Keys

    4 Aetiology of Malocclusion

    4.1 Skeletal Factors

    4.2 Soft Tissue Factors

    4.3 Local Factors

    4.4 Habit

    4.5 Fraenal Attachments

    5 Class I Malocclusion

    5.1 Definition

    5.2 Prevalence

    5.3 Aetiology of Class I

    5.4 Treatment of Class I

    6 Class II Div I Malocclusion

    6.1 Definition

    6.2 Prevalence

    6.3 Aetiology of Class II Div I

    6.4 Treatment of a Class II Div I

    7 Class II Div II Malocclusion

    7.1 Definition

    7.2 Prevalence

    7.3 Aetiology of Class II Div II

    7.4 Treatment of Class II Div II

    8 Class III Malocclusion

    8.1 Definition

    8.2 Prevalence

    8.3 Aetiology of Class III

    8.4 Treatment

    9 Prevalences

    10 Hypodontia

    10.1 Definition

    10.2 Commonly Missing Teeth

    10.3 Prevalence of Hypodontia

    10.4 Prevalence of Missing Teeth

    10.5 Classifying Hypodontia

    10.6 Classifying Missing Teeth as a Whole

    10.7 Aetiology of Hypodontia

    10.8 Medical Conditions Associated with Hypodontia

    10.9 Factors Associated with Hypodontia

    10.10 Treatment of Hypodontia in Deciduous Teeth

    10.11 Treatment of Hypodontia in Permanent Teeth

    10.12 Implant Space Required

    10.13 Kesling Setup

    11 Supernumeraries

    11.1 Definition

    11.2 Prevalence of Supernumeraries

    11.3 Aetiology of Supernumeraries

    11.4 Types of Supernumeraries

    11.5 Factors Caused by Supernumerary Teeth

    11.6 Clinical Features of Supernumeraries

    11.7 Medical Conditions Associated with Supernumeraries

    11.8 Management of a Supernumerary

    11.9 Types of Supernumeraries

    12 Impacted Canines

    12.1 Definition

    12.2 Prevalence of Maxillary Canines

    12.3 Prevalence of Congenitally Missing Upper and Lower Canines

    12.4 Development of the Maxillary Canine

    12.5 Eruption of Upper and Lower Canines

    12.6 Aetiology of Impacted Canine

    12.7 Clinical Signs of an Impacted Canine

    12.8 Radiographic Signs of an Impacted Canine

    12.9 Parallax Technique for Radiographic Assessment of a Canine’s Position

    12.10 Management of Lingual/Palatal and Buccal Canines

    12.11 Dressings for Open Exposure

    12.12 Risks of Impacted Canines

    12.13 Position of Impacted Canines

    12.14 Ankylosis

    13 Impacted Teeth

    13.1 Definition

    13.2 Common Impacted Teeth

    14 Deepbites

    14.1 Definition

    14.2 Classifying Overbites

    14.3 Aetiology of a Deepbite

    14.4 Treating Deepbites

    14.5 Stability of a Deepbite

    15 Openbites: Anterior and Posterior

    15.1 Definition of an AOB

    15.2 Prevalence of AOBs

    15.3 Classification of AOBs

    15.4 Aetiology of an AOB

    15.5 Treatment of an AOB

    15.6 Factors That May Make Stability of an AOB Poor

    15.7 Definition of a POB

    15.8 Facts about POBs

    15.9 Aetiology of an POB

    15.10 Treatment of POBs

    16 Crossbites

    16.1 Definition

    16.2 Types of Crossbites

    16.3 Prevalence of Crossbites

    16.4 Crossbites That Can Occur

    16.5 Aetiology of a Crossbite

    16.6 Treatment of Crossbites

    16.7 Stability of a Crossbite

    17 Centreline

    17.1 Treatment Options

    18 Overjets

    18.1 Treatment Options

    19 Bimaxillary Proclination

    19.1 Definition

    19.2 Aetiology

    19.3 Relapse

    19.4 Retention

    20 Growth Rotations

    21 Tooth Movement

    21.1 Biomechanics of Tooth Movement

    21.2 Types of Tooth Movement