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In vivo monitoring of the bone healing process around different titanium alloy implant surfaces placed into fresh extraction sockets

Colombo, John Samuel, Satoshi, Sanda, Okazaki, Joji, Crean, StJohn, Sloan, Alastair James and Waddington, Rachel J. 2012. In vivo monitoring of the bone healing process around different titanium alloy implant surfaces placed into fresh extraction sockets. Journal of Dentistry 40 (4) , pp. 338-346. 10.1016/j.jdent.2012.01.010

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Abstract

Objectives: Increasing surface roughness and coating with tricalcium phosphate of titanium and titanium alloy implants has been proposed to provide better rates of osseointegration. However, how these changes in surface topography and chemistry influence the osseointegration process of immediate implants placed in fresh extraction sockets is unclear. This study investigated the influence of three clinically employed implant surfaces on the early bone healing events in vivo. Methods: Machined smooth implants were milled from grade 5 Ti6Al4V titanium. Surfaces were moderately roughened by grit blasting, which were then coated with tricalcium phosphate. Implants were placed into freshly extracted incisor sockets of mandibles of normal Wistar rats and left for 1, 3 and 9 weeks. Healing bone tissue around the implants was examined by histochemistry and immunocytochemistry to localise PCNA proliferative cells, and osteoblast differentiation markers osteopontin and osteocalcin. Positive synthesising cells were counted using image analysis. Results: Histology indicated no differences in the amount or pattern of bone formation within the healing tissue surrounding the different implant surfaces. Bone healing occurred predominantly on exposed bone surfaces (distance osteogenesis) and not on the implant surface (contact osteogenesis). No differences were observed in the number or timing of PCNA, osteopontin and osteocalcin positive cells within the bone healing tissue around each of the implant analysed. Conclusion: For immediately placed implants, the surface modifications investigated appeared to have little influence on the activity of bone forming cells surrounding the implant, probably due to the high level of distance osteogenesis seen within this scenario. Clinical significance: For immediate placement of implants into fresh extraction sockets, titanium implants with roughened surfaces and coating with tricalcium phosphate have negligible influence in accelerating the early bone healing events of osseointegration.

Item Type: Article
Date Type: Publication
Status: Published
Schools: Dentistry
Subjects: R Medicine > RK Dentistry
Uncontrolled Keywords: Osseointegration; Titanium alloy; Surface roughness; Tricalcium phosphate; Osteoblast; Bone
Publisher: Elsevier
ISSN: 0300-5712
Last Modified: 04 Jun 2017 03:10
URI: http://orca.cf.ac.uk/id/eprint/17657

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