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Metallic syringe versus electronically assisted injection system: a comparative clinical study in children
 

Type:  Articles

Pubblication date:  /1/2019

Authors:  C. El Hachem, M.K. Kaloustian, F. Cerutti, N.R. Chedid

Language:  English

Institution:  Faculty of Dental Medicine, University of Saint- Joseph Beirut, Lebanon

Publication:  European Journal of Paediatric Dentistry

Publisher:  Ariesdue Srl

Keywords:  Local injection; Children; Computerised anaesthesia, STA.

Full text:
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Email:  [email protected]

URL:  https://ejpd.eu/EJPD_2019_20_4_12.pdf


Title:  Metallic syringe versus electronically assisted injection system: a comparative clinical study in children

Abstract:  Aim Local anaesthesia injection necessary for pain control in paediatric dentistry may itself be painful sometimes, partly because of the pressure felt during injection; electronically assisted injection systems were developed to address this problem. Materials and methods Study design: The present study is a clinical study in children that compared two types of devices for paediatric buccal infiltration anaesthesia: the aspirating syringe and an electronically assisted injection system, the Wand STA. A split mouth, randomised controlled clinical trial was conducted on 30 healthy six to eight-year-old patients (6.64 ± 0.803 years) requiring pulpotomies on two symmetrical primary maxillary molars. Each patient received the following types of anaesthesia, in separate, consecutive, randomly ordered sessions: conventional buccal infiltration by metallic aspirating syringe and buccal infiltration by computer-controlled local anaesthetic device (Single Tooth Anesthesia). Parameters assessed were: pain experienced during injection, patient’s heart rate and behaviour, anaesthesia quantity required and onset time. Results No statistical differences were observed between the two techniques (p≤ 0.05) for all assessed parameters. Conclusions Results suggest that computer-assisted anaesthesia may represent an alternative to conventional syringes for local buccal anaesthesia in paediatric dental treatment; comparison to other types of dental infiltration anaesthesia needs further investigation.

 
 
 
 
 
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