Journal Basic Info

  • Impact Factor: 1.995**
  • H-Index: 8
  • ISSN: 2474-1647
  • DOI: 10.25107/2474-1647
**Impact Factor calculated based on Google Scholar Citations. Please contact us for any more details.

Major Scope

  •  Endocrine Surgery
  •  Urology
  •  Neurological Surgery
  •  Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery
  •  Transplant Surgery
  •  Minimally Invasive Surgery
  •  Pediatric Surgery
  •  Breast Surgery


Citation: Clin Surg. 2019;4(1):2415.Research Article | Open Access

Impaction of Canine Tooth after Alveolar Bone Graft in Patients with Cleft Lip and Palate: A Systematic Review

Marinho N, Leyendecker AJr, De Arruda AJA, Tanikawa DYS, Calasans-Maia M and Bueno DF

Department of Surgery, Hospital Sírio Libanês, Brazil
Department of Oral Surgery and Pathology, Universidade Federal de Minas Gerais, Brazil
Department of Surgery, Hospital Municipal Infantil Menino Jesus, Brazil
Department of Plastic Surgery, Universidade de São Paulo, Brazil
Department of Oral Surgery, Universidade Federal Fluminense, Brazil

*Correspondance to: Daniela Franco Bueno 

 PDF  Full Text DOI: 10.25107/2474-1647.2415


Cleft Lip and Palate (CL/P) is the most common congenital facial malformation. One of the surgeries that need to be performed to CL/P rehabilitation is the alveolar bone graft which has as one of its functions to allow the eruption of the canine tooth. The aim of this study was to conduct a systematic review on articles that showed the rate of impacting permanent canine tooth in the alveolar cleft area after the secondary bone grafting surgeries in patients with CL/P. An electronic search with Englishlanguage studies was undertaken in the following databases: Medline/PubMed, Web of Science and Scopus. A total of 468 were selected and 119 were fully read and 35 fulfilled the inclusion criteria. The articles analyzed showed that the impacted canine tooth rate in the alveolar bone grafted region is not frequently reported after the secondary alveolar bone graft and a very wide variation in the canine impaction rate, ranging from 0% to 93.75%. Due to the risk of bias in the studies included in this literature review we observed that there is insufficient evidence to relate the impact rate of permanent canines after the alveolar bone graft with the type of bone source used or with the achievement of orthodontic maxillary expansion prior to the secondary bone graft.


Cite the article

Marinho N, Leyendecker AJr, DeArruda AJA, Tanikawa DYS, Calasans-Maia M, Bueno DF. Impaction of Canine Tooth after Alveolar Bone Graft in Patients with Cleft Lip and Palate: A Systematic Review. Clin Surg. 2019; 4: 2415.

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