Isolation, Characterization and Control of Bacteria from Failed Root Canal Treatment

Paper Details

Research Paper 20/08/2022
Views (616) Download (76)
current_issue_feature_image
publication_file

Isolation, Characterization and Control of Bacteria from Failed Root Canal Treatment

Shakila Sharmin, Farzana Ashrafi Neela
Int. J. Biosci.21( 2), 378-383, August 2022.
Certificate: IJB 2022 [Generate Certificate]

Abstract

This cross-sectional type of descriptive study was carried out to isolates, characterization and control of bacteria from failed root canal treatment. The sample size was 101 which was selected purposively. Partially structured questionnaire was used to collect data from the respondents by face to face interview. All efforts were made to collect data accurately. For open questions, the respondents were asked in such a manner way so that they could speak freely and explain their opinion in a normal and neutral way. In total 101 patients 72 were male and 29 were female and the age group between 11-70 years. The first resistance antibiotic is Cephradine and second resistance Cefuroxime. The first sensitive antibiotic is Amoxyclav and second sensitive Cefuroxime. Total 101 patient Streptococcus spp. found Male 43, Female 54 Staphylococcus spp. Male 23, Female 8 and Enterococcus spp. Male 6, Female 10. The most commonly found bacteria is Streptococcus spp. So this study would help the physician to select the proper antibiotics for RCT and make a new era to control the failure of RCT.

VIEWS 135

Gomes B, Herrera DR. 2018. Etiologic role of root canal infection in apical periodontitis and its relationship with clinical symptomatology. Brazilian Oral Research 32(suppl 1), 69.

Li X, Zhu XF, Zhang CF, Cathro P, Seneviratne CJ, Shen S. 2013. Endodontic bacteria from primary and persistent endodontic lesions in Chinese patients as identified by cloning and 16S ribosomal DNA gene sequencing. Chinese Medical Journal (Engl).  126, 634–639.

Marsh PD. 2009. Are dental diseases examples of ecological catastrophes?. Microbiology 149, 279–294.

Molander A, Reit C, Dahlén G, Kvist T. 1998. Microbiological status of root-filled teeth with apical periodontitis. International Endodontic Journal 31, 1–7.

Murad CF, Sassone LM, Faveri M, Hirata R, Jr, Figueiredo L, Feres M. 2014. Microbial diversity in persistent root canal infections investigated by checkerboard DNA-DNA hybridization. Journal of Endodontics 40, 899–906.

Narayanan LL, Vaishnavi C. 2010. Endodontic microbiology. Journal of Conservative Dentistry 13, 233–9.

Rôças IN, Siqueira JF, Jr. 2010. Identification of bacteria enduring endodontic treatment procedures by a combined reverse transcriptase–polymerase chain reaction and reverse-capture checkerboard approach. Journal of Endodontics 36, 45–52.

Rôças IN, Siqueira JF, Jr. 2012. Characterization of microbiota of root canal-treated teeth with posttreatment disease. Journal of Clinical Microbiology 50, 1721–1724.

Siqueira J. 2001. Aetiology of root canal treatment failure: why well-treated teeth can fail. International Endodontic Journal 34, 1–10.

Siqueira J, Rocas I, Lopes H, Uzeda M. 1999. Coronal leackage of two root canal sealers containing calcium hydroxide after exposure to human saliva. Journal of Endodontics 25, 14–6.

Tabassum S, Khan FR. 2016. Failure of endodontic treatment: The usual suspects. European Journal of Dentistry 10, 144–7.

Tennert C, Fuhrmann M, Wittmer A, Karygianni L, Altenburger MJ, Pelz K. 2014. New bacterial composition in primary and persistent/secondary endodontic infections with respect to clinical and radiographic findings. Journal of Endodontics 40, 670–677.

Zargar N, Marashi MA, Ashraf H, Hakopian R, Beigi P. 2019. Identification of microorganisms in persistent/secondary endodontic infections with respect to clinical and radiographic findings: bacterial culture and molecular detection. Iranian Journal of Microbiology 1, 120-128.