Long-term surgical-orthodontic management of hemimandibular hyperplasia

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Australasian Orthodontic Journal

Australian Society of Orthodontists

Subject: Dentistry, Orthodontics & Medicine

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ISSN: 2207-7472
eISSN: 2207-7480

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VOLUME 32 , ISSUE 1 (May 2016) > List of articles

Long-term surgical-orthodontic management of hemimandibular hyperplasia

Samuel C. Bennett * / Mithran S. Goonewardene

Citation Information : Australasian Orthodontic Journal. Volume 32, Issue 1, Pages 97-108, DOI: https://doi.org/10.21307/aoj-2020-118

License : (CC BY 4.0)

Published Online: 30-July-2021

ARTICLE

ABSTRACT

Background: Hemimandibular hyperplasia (HH), also known as hemimandibular hypertrophy, is characterised by excessive unilateral three-dimensional growth of the mandible after birth. Vertical unilateral elongation of the mandible becomes clinically evident as a rare form of vertical facial asymmetry. Aberrant growth of the facial skeleton affects the developing dentition and the dental compensatory mechanism is usually unable to maintain optimal occlusal relationships. The resulting malocclusion is effectively managed by combined surgical-orthodontic care to address the facial, skeletal and dental problems that confront clinicians. Orthodontists are advised to assess patients with HH during the post-treatment retention stage for continuing mandibular growth and assess the stability of treatment outcomes with long-term follow-up and records as required.

Aim: To present a case of hemimandibular hyperplasia treated successfully by combined surgical-orthodontic care and evaluated for stability over a seven-year follow-up period.

Methods: Surgical-orthodontic management was accomplished in four stages: 1) pre-surgical orthodontic; 2) surgical; 3) postsurgical orthodontic; and 4) post-treatment orthodontic retention. Complete orthodontic records, including extra- and intra-oral photographs, study models, and cephalograms plus panoramic radiographs were taken at the pretreatment, post-treatment, and seven-year orthodontic retention time-points.

Results: Facial, skeletal and dental goals were achieved in the three planes of space and the long-term stability of the treatment results was shown during a post-treatment orthodontic retention period of seven years.

Conclusion: Hemimandibular hyperplasia is a true growth anomaly which may be managed effectively. Clinicians may expect successful long-term correction and stability by utilising a comprehensive surgical-orthodontic treatment approach.

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