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Oral rinses

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M B Tombes, B Gallucci
Oral mucosal effects of hydrogen peroxide mouth rinses were investigated in normal volunteers. Following a 2-week control period, 35 subjects were randomly assigned to rinse with either normal saline, 1/4-strength hydrogen peroxide (0.75%), or 1/2-strength hydrogen peroxide (1.5%), 4 times daily for 2 weeks. Mucosal status, buccal microbial adherence, salivary flow rate (SFR), and subjective reactions were assessed weekly. In the normal saline group, no significant changes were noted in any of the observed parameters and subjective reports were unremarkable...
November 1993: Nursing Research
Anshul Sawhney, Sanjay Venugopal, Girish R J Babu, Aarti Garg, Melwin Mathew, Manoj Yadav, Bharat Gupta, Shashank Tripathi
BACKGROUND AND OBJECTIVES: The purpose of the present study was to determine the microbial atmospheric contamination during initial periodontal treatment using a modern piezoelectric scaler and to evaluate the efficacy of two commercially available mouth rinses (0.2% Chlorhexidine mouth rinse and Listerine) in reducing bacterial contamination when used as a pre-procedural rinse, with and without high volume evacuation (Aerosol reduction device). MATERIALS AND METHODS: Subjects for the study were selected from the outpatient Department of Periodontics, Sri Siddhartha Dental College and Hospital, Tumkur, India...
April 2015: Journal of Clinical and Diagnostic Research: JCDR
S Gonzalez, C L Cohen, M Galván, F A Alonaizan, S K Rich, J Slots
BACKGROUND AND OBJECTIVE: This study evaluated the potential of gingival bleeding on probing to serve as a predictor of future periodontal breakdown. It also assessed the ability of 0.25% sodium hypochlorite twice-a-week oral rinse to convert periodontal pockets showing bleeding on probing to nonbleeding sites. MATERIAL AND METHODS: The study was performed as a randomized, single-blinded, clinical trial in parallel groups. Seven periodontitis patients rinsed twice-weekly for 3 mo with 15 mL of a fresh solution of 0...
June 2015: Journal of Periodontal Research
A Singh, A Daing, J Dixit
BACKGROUND: Brushing and flossing are the most widely accepted procedures, the 'gold standard', for controlling bacterial plaque, but these mechanical methods have limitations. Based on results derived from several clinical trials, essential oil (EO) mouthrinse (Listerine(®)) and a chlorhexidine mouthrinse have been accepted by ADA to be used as an adjunct to routine mechanical oral hygiene measures however, both of them are associated with side effects, therefore, the present study was undertaken to evaluate the antiplaque efficacy of a new herbal formulation as compared to an EO and chlorhexidine rinse...
February 2013: International Journal of Dental Hygiene
Jose V Bagan, Francisco Vera-Sempere, Cristina Marzal, Ana Pellín-Carcelén, Ezequiel Martí-Bonmatí, Leticia Bagan
AIM: The aim of this preliminary study was to detect cytological changes in the oral mucosa after using a mouth wash with alcohol. MATERIAL AND METHODS: A prospective double-blind, controlled study was performed, for 6 months. Group 1 consisted of 30 subjects who used a mouth rinse with 26.9% of alcohol [Listerine] and Group 2 consisted of 30 subjects who used a mouth rinse with the same ingredients but with no alcohol. We obtained three cytological samples from the oral mucosa...
November 1, 2012: Medicina Oral, Patología Oral y Cirugía Bucal
Marília Salomão Campos Cabrini Festuccia, Lucas da Fonseca Roberti Garcia, Diogo Rodrigues Cruvinel, Fernanda de Carvalho Panzeri Pires-De-Souza
OBJECTIVE: The purpose of this study was to evaluate the effect of mouth rinse solutions on color stability, surface roughness and microhardness of two composite resins. MATERIAL AND METHODS: Fifty test specimens of each composite (Filtek Z250 and Z350; 3M ESPE) were made using a teflon matrix (12x2 mm). Color, surface roughness and Knoop microhardness baseline measurements of each specimen were made and specimens (n=10) were immersed in 5 mouth rinse solutions: G1: distilled water (control), G2: Plax Classic, G3: Plax alcohol-free; G4: Periogard, and G5: Listerine...
March 2012: Journal of Applied Oral Science: Revista FOB
Alana Dantas Moreira, Claudia Trindade Mattos, Marcus Vinicius Almeida de Araújo, Antônio Carlos de Oliveira Ruellas, Eduardo Franzotti Sant'anna
OBJECTIVES: The aim of this study was to assess, in vitro, the color of teeth exposed to different mouthrinses for a prolonged period. METHODS: Bovine teeth were distributed in four groups: control, alcohol-containing mouthrinse (Listerine(®)), alcohol-free mouthrinse (Oral-B(®)) and chlorhexidine mouthrinse (Periogard(®)). The teeth were submitted to two cycles of staining and artificial aging. Color evaluation was performed with a digital spectrophotometer at the beginning of the experiment and after every cycle...
November 2013: Journal of Dentistry
J Cosyn, K Princen, R Miremadi, E Decat, M Vaneechoutte, H De Bruyn
AIM: This 3-month double-blind randomized placebo-controlled study evaluated the clinical and microbial effects of an essential oil mouth rinse used as an adjunct to mechanical plaque control by patients in supportive periodontal care. MATERIAL AND METHODS: Fifty patients were randomly allocated to an essential oil group (Listerine(®) Coolmint; Johnson & Johnson, New Brunswick, NJ, USA) or placebo group to rinse twice per day as an adjunct to mechanical plaque control...
February 2013: International Journal of Dental Hygiene
Daniëlle A C Van Strydonck, Dagmar E Slot, Ubele Van der Velden, Fridus Van der Weijden
AIM: To systematically evaluate the efficacy of chlorhexidine (CHX) mouthrinses on plaque, gingival inflammation and staining in gingivitis patients. MATERIAL & METHODS: Medline, EMBASE and Cochrane Central Register of Controlled Trials were searched through April 2011. Randomized controlled clinical trials comparing CHX to placebo/control mouthrinses or oral hygiene (OH) ≥ 4 weeks were included. RESULTS: Among 1355 titles, 30 publications fulfilled the selection criteria...
November 2012: Journal of Clinical Periodontology
Dirk W Lachenmeier, Szidönia Gumbel-Mako, Eva-Maria Sohnius, Andrea Keck-Wilhelm, Evamaria Kratz, Gerd Mildau
Increasing evidence suggests that acetaldehyde, the first and genotoxic metabolite of ethanol, mediates the carcinogenicity of alcoholic beverages. Ethanol is also contained in a number of ready-to-use mouthwashes typically between 5 and 27% vol. An increased risk of oral cancer has been discussed for users of such mouthwashes; however, epidemiological evidence had remained inconclusive. This study is the first to investigate acetaldehyde levels in saliva after use of alcohol-containing mouthwashes. Ready-to-use mouthwashes and mouthrinses (n = 13) were rinsed in the mouth by healthy, nonsmoking volunteers (n = 4) as intended by the manufacturers (20 ml for 30 sec)...
August 1, 2009: International Journal of Cancer. Journal International du Cancer
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