Success rate of gingivoperiosteoplasty with and without secondary bone grafts compared with secondary alveolar bone grafts alone

Yuki Sato, Barry H. Grayson, Judah Garfinkle, Ingrid Barillas, Koutaro Maki, Court B. Cutting

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

44 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

BACKGROUND: Gingivoperiosteoplasty has been shown to eliminate the need for secondary alveolar bone grafting in 60 percent of patients. The purpose of this study was to compare radiographic alveolar anatomy following infant gingivoperiosteoplasty, secondary alveolar bone grafting, and secondary alveolar bone grafting in patients who had prior infant gingivoperiosteoplasty with inadequate bone formation. METHODS: Seventy-four consecutive nonsyndromic patients (complete bilateral cleft lip-cleft palate, n = 12; complete unilateral cleft lip-cleft palate, n = 46; complete unilateral cleft lip and alveolus, n = 14) treated at New York University Medical Center were available for evaluation. Eighty-two complete alveolar cleft sites were assigned to three groups: gingivoperiosteoplasty (n = 30), secondary alveolar bone grafting (n = 41), and secondary alveolar bone grafting following gingivoperiosteoplasty (n = 11). All gingivoperiosteoplasties were performed at the time of primary lip surgery, and secondary alveolar bone grafting (cancellous iliac crest at 7 to 12.5 years of age) was performed before eruption of the permanent canine. Radiographs were measured according to the modified method of Long. RESULTS: Seventy-three percent of gingivoperiosteoplasty cases did not require secondary alveolar bone grafting and none had fistulas. The rate of missing teeth in the total sample, adjacent to the cleft, was within normal limits for the population. Group 1 alone and groups 1 and 3 combined had superior alveolar anatomy compared with group 2 (p < 0.01). No significant differences existed between groups 1 and 3 (p > 0.05). Crest height was best in group 1 (p < 0.01), followed by group 3 and then group 2, with no difference between the latter two groups. CONCLUSION: Gingivoperiosteoplasty alone or combined with secondary alveolar bone grafting results in superior bone levels when compared with conventional secondary alveolar bone grafting alone.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)1356-1367
Number of pages12
JournalPlastic and reconstructive surgery
Volume121
Issue number4
DOIs
StatePublished - Apr 1 2008
Externally publishedYes

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Alveolar Bone Grafting
Transplants
Bone and Bones
Cleft Lip
Cleft Palate
Anatomy
Lip
Osteogenesis
Fistula
Canidae
Tooth

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Surgery

Cite this

Success rate of gingivoperiosteoplasty with and without secondary bone grafts compared with secondary alveolar bone grafts alone. / Sato, Yuki; Grayson, Barry H.; Garfinkle, Judah; Barillas, Ingrid; Maki, Koutaro; Cutting, Court B.

In: Plastic and reconstructive surgery, Vol. 121, No. 4, 01.04.2008, p. 1356-1367.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Sato, Yuki ; Grayson, Barry H. ; Garfinkle, Judah ; Barillas, Ingrid ; Maki, Koutaro ; Cutting, Court B. / Success rate of gingivoperiosteoplasty with and without secondary bone grafts compared with secondary alveolar bone grafts alone. In: Plastic and reconstructive surgery. 2008 ; Vol. 121, No. 4. pp. 1356-1367.
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abstract = "BACKGROUND: Gingivoperiosteoplasty has been shown to eliminate the need for secondary alveolar bone grafting in 60 percent of patients. The purpose of this study was to compare radiographic alveolar anatomy following infant gingivoperiosteoplasty, secondary alveolar bone grafting, and secondary alveolar bone grafting in patients who had prior infant gingivoperiosteoplasty with inadequate bone formation. METHODS: Seventy-four consecutive nonsyndromic patients (complete bilateral cleft lip-cleft palate, n = 12; complete unilateral cleft lip-cleft palate, n = 46; complete unilateral cleft lip and alveolus, n = 14) treated at New York University Medical Center were available for evaluation. Eighty-two complete alveolar cleft sites were assigned to three groups: gingivoperiosteoplasty (n = 30), secondary alveolar bone grafting (n = 41), and secondary alveolar bone grafting following gingivoperiosteoplasty (n = 11). All gingivoperiosteoplasties were performed at the time of primary lip surgery, and secondary alveolar bone grafting (cancellous iliac crest at 7 to 12.5 years of age) was performed before eruption of the permanent canine. Radiographs were measured according to the modified method of Long. RESULTS: Seventy-three percent of gingivoperiosteoplasty cases did not require secondary alveolar bone grafting and none had fistulas. The rate of missing teeth in the total sample, adjacent to the cleft, was within normal limits for the population. Group 1 alone and groups 1 and 3 combined had superior alveolar anatomy compared with group 2 (p < 0.01). No significant differences existed between groups 1 and 3 (p > 0.05). Crest height was best in group 1 (p < 0.01), followed by group 3 and then group 2, with no difference between the latter two groups. CONCLUSION: Gingivoperiosteoplasty alone or combined with secondary alveolar bone grafting results in superior bone levels when compared with conventional secondary alveolar bone grafting alone.",
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T1 - Success rate of gingivoperiosteoplasty with and without secondary bone grafts compared with secondary alveolar bone grafts alone

AU - Sato, Yuki

AU - Grayson, Barry H.

AU - Garfinkle, Judah

AU - Barillas, Ingrid

AU - Maki, Koutaro

AU - Cutting, Court B.

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N2 - BACKGROUND: Gingivoperiosteoplasty has been shown to eliminate the need for secondary alveolar bone grafting in 60 percent of patients. The purpose of this study was to compare radiographic alveolar anatomy following infant gingivoperiosteoplasty, secondary alveolar bone grafting, and secondary alveolar bone grafting in patients who had prior infant gingivoperiosteoplasty with inadequate bone formation. METHODS: Seventy-four consecutive nonsyndromic patients (complete bilateral cleft lip-cleft palate, n = 12; complete unilateral cleft lip-cleft palate, n = 46; complete unilateral cleft lip and alveolus, n = 14) treated at New York University Medical Center were available for evaluation. Eighty-two complete alveolar cleft sites were assigned to three groups: gingivoperiosteoplasty (n = 30), secondary alveolar bone grafting (n = 41), and secondary alveolar bone grafting following gingivoperiosteoplasty (n = 11). All gingivoperiosteoplasties were performed at the time of primary lip surgery, and secondary alveolar bone grafting (cancellous iliac crest at 7 to 12.5 years of age) was performed before eruption of the permanent canine. Radiographs were measured according to the modified method of Long. RESULTS: Seventy-three percent of gingivoperiosteoplasty cases did not require secondary alveolar bone grafting and none had fistulas. The rate of missing teeth in the total sample, adjacent to the cleft, was within normal limits for the population. Group 1 alone and groups 1 and 3 combined had superior alveolar anatomy compared with group 2 (p < 0.01). No significant differences existed between groups 1 and 3 (p > 0.05). Crest height was best in group 1 (p < 0.01), followed by group 3 and then group 2, with no difference between the latter two groups. CONCLUSION: Gingivoperiosteoplasty alone or combined with secondary alveolar bone grafting results in superior bone levels when compared with conventional secondary alveolar bone grafting alone.

AB - BACKGROUND: Gingivoperiosteoplasty has been shown to eliminate the need for secondary alveolar bone grafting in 60 percent of patients. The purpose of this study was to compare radiographic alveolar anatomy following infant gingivoperiosteoplasty, secondary alveolar bone grafting, and secondary alveolar bone grafting in patients who had prior infant gingivoperiosteoplasty with inadequate bone formation. METHODS: Seventy-four consecutive nonsyndromic patients (complete bilateral cleft lip-cleft palate, n = 12; complete unilateral cleft lip-cleft palate, n = 46; complete unilateral cleft lip and alveolus, n = 14) treated at New York University Medical Center were available for evaluation. Eighty-two complete alveolar cleft sites were assigned to three groups: gingivoperiosteoplasty (n = 30), secondary alveolar bone grafting (n = 41), and secondary alveolar bone grafting following gingivoperiosteoplasty (n = 11). All gingivoperiosteoplasties were performed at the time of primary lip surgery, and secondary alveolar bone grafting (cancellous iliac crest at 7 to 12.5 years of age) was performed before eruption of the permanent canine. Radiographs were measured according to the modified method of Long. RESULTS: Seventy-three percent of gingivoperiosteoplasty cases did not require secondary alveolar bone grafting and none had fistulas. The rate of missing teeth in the total sample, adjacent to the cleft, was within normal limits for the population. Group 1 alone and groups 1 and 3 combined had superior alveolar anatomy compared with group 2 (p < 0.01). No significant differences existed between groups 1 and 3 (p > 0.05). Crest height was best in group 1 (p < 0.01), followed by group 3 and then group 2, with no difference between the latter two groups. CONCLUSION: Gingivoperiosteoplasty alone or combined with secondary alveolar bone grafting results in superior bone levels when compared with conventional secondary alveolar bone grafting alone.

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