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Clinical effects of an essential oil solution used as a coolant during ultrasonic root debridement

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Abstract
Aim: The use of chlorhexidine and povidone iodine solutions applied as a coolant during ultrasonic root debridement for the treatment of chronic periodontitis has been described. Hitherto, this application has not yet been extensively investigated for essential oil solutions. The goal was to clinically explore this and to compare to water irrigation. Materials and methods: Thirty-five chronic periodontitis patients participated in a single-blind randomized controlled clinical study. Patients were randomly allocated to the control group (n = 18) or test group (n = 17) receiving oral hygiene instructions and ultrasonic root debridement using water as a coolant, respectively, a pure essential oil solution. Oral hygiene was reinforced 4 if necessary at each occasion, and clinical parameters were collected at baseline and after 1 and 3 months. Results: Significant pocket reduction (control, 1.02 mm; test, 0.89 mm) and clinical attachment gain (control and test, 0.48 mm) were shown in both groups. However, there were no significant differences between the groups at any point in time for any of the parameters. Conclusion: Essential oil solutions do not offer a clinical benefit over water when used as a coolant during ultrasonic root debridement for the treatment of chronic periodontitis.
Keywords
RANDOMIZED CONTROLLED-TRIAL, chronic periodontitis, LONG-TERM, CHLORHEXIDINE CHIP, NONSURGICAL PERIODONTAL THERAPY, ultrasonic, FULL-MOUTH DISINFECTION, dental scaling, essential oils, TOOTH LOSS, MICROBIOLOGICAL OBSERVATIONS, SUBGINGIVAL IRRIGATION, ADULT PERIODONTITIS, RESIDUAL POCKETS

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Citation

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MLA
Cosyn, Jan, Seyed Reza Miremadi, Mehran Moradi Sabzevar, et al. “Clinical Effects of an Essential Oil Solution Used as a Coolant During Ultrasonic Root Debridement.” INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF DENTAL HYGIENE 11.1 (2013): 62–68. Print.
APA
Cosyn, J., Miremadi, S. R., Moradi Sabzevar, M., & De Bruyn, H. (2013). Clinical effects of an essential oil solution used as a coolant during ultrasonic root debridement. INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF DENTAL HYGIENE, 11(1), 62–68.
Chicago author-date
Cosyn, Jan, Seyed Reza Miremadi, Mehran Moradi Sabzevar, and Hugo De Bruyn. 2013. “Clinical Effects of an Essential Oil Solution Used as a Coolant During Ultrasonic Root Debridement.” International Journal of Dental Hygiene 11 (1): 62–68.
Chicago author-date (all authors)
Cosyn, Jan, Seyed Reza Miremadi, Mehran Moradi Sabzevar, and Hugo De Bruyn. 2013. “Clinical Effects of an Essential Oil Solution Used as a Coolant During Ultrasonic Root Debridement.” International Journal of Dental Hygiene 11 (1): 62–68.
Vancouver
1.
Cosyn J, Miremadi SR, Moradi Sabzevar M, De Bruyn H. Clinical effects of an essential oil solution used as a coolant during ultrasonic root debridement. INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF DENTAL HYGIENE. 2013;11(1):62–8.
IEEE
[1]
J. Cosyn, S. R. Miremadi, M. Moradi Sabzevar, and H. De Bruyn, “Clinical effects of an essential oil solution used as a coolant during ultrasonic root debridement,” INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF DENTAL HYGIENE, vol. 11, no. 1, pp. 62–68, 2013.
@article{2076798,
  abstract     = {{Aim: The use of chlorhexidine and povidone iodine solutions applied as a coolant during ultrasonic root debridement for the treatment of chronic periodontitis has been described. Hitherto, this application has not yet been extensively investigated for essential oil solutions. The goal was to clinically explore this and to compare to water irrigation.
Materials and methods: Thirty-five chronic periodontitis patients participated in a single-blind randomized controlled clinical study. Patients were randomly allocated to the control group (n = 18) or test group (n = 17) receiving oral hygiene instructions and ultrasonic root debridement using water as a coolant, respectively, a pure essential oil solution. Oral hygiene was reinforced 4 if necessary at each occasion, and clinical parameters were collected at baseline and after 1 and 3 months.
Results: Significant pocket reduction (control, 1.02 mm; test, 0.89 mm) and clinical attachment gain (control and test, 0.48 mm) were shown in both groups. However, there were no significant differences between the groups at any point in time for any of the parameters.
Conclusion: Essential oil solutions do not offer a clinical benefit over water when used as a coolant during ultrasonic root debridement for the treatment of chronic periodontitis.}},
  author       = {{Cosyn, Jan and Miremadi, Seyed Reza and Moradi Sabzevar, Mehran and De Bruyn, Hugo}},
  issn         = {{1601-5029}},
  journal      = {{INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF DENTAL HYGIENE}},
  keywords     = {{RANDOMIZED CONTROLLED-TRIAL,chronic periodontitis,LONG-TERM,CHLORHEXIDINE CHIP,NONSURGICAL PERIODONTAL THERAPY,ultrasonic,FULL-MOUTH DISINFECTION,dental scaling,essential oils,TOOTH LOSS,MICROBIOLOGICAL OBSERVATIONS,SUBGINGIVAL IRRIGATION,ADULT PERIODONTITIS,RESIDUAL POCKETS}},
  language     = {{eng}},
  number       = {{1}},
  pages        = {{62--68}},
  title        = {{Clinical effects of an essential oil solution used as a coolant during ultrasonic root debridement}},
  url          = {{http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/j.1601-5037.2012.00554.x}},
  volume       = {{11}},
  year         = {{2013}},
}

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