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This may include a carious lesion that has not reached the pulp.
This is referred to as an incipient carious lesion or "microcavity".
Glass ionomers contain and release fluoride, which is important to preventing carious lesions.
(The teeth at highest risk for carious lesions are the first and second permanent molars.)
Lactobacilli characteristically cause existing carious lesions to progress, especially those in coronal caries.
S. mutans, the microbial species most strongly associated with carious lesions, is naturally present in the human oral microbiota.
Destroyed tooth structure does not fully regenerate, although remineralization of very small carious lesions may occur if dental hygiene is kept at optimal level.
A pulp polyp, also called as Chronic Hyperplastic Pulpitis, is found in an open carious lesion, fractured tooth or when a dental restoration is missing.
In 1924 in London, Killian Clarke described a spherical bacterium in chains isolated from carious lesions which he called Streptococcus mutans.
The earliest sign of a new carious lesion is the appearance of a chalky white spot on the surface of the tooth, indicating an area of demineralization of enamel.
The desirable properties of glass ionomer cements make them useful materials in the restoration of carious lesions in low-stress areas such as smooth-surface and small anterior proximal cavities in primary teeth.
The margins of single-surface GIC restorations in permanent teeth have been shown to have significantly less carious lesions after six years than the margins of similar teeth restored with amalgam.
The difference between both materials regarding the numbers of carious lesions of multiple-surface GIC restorations in primary teeth after three years was not statistically significant but tended to favour GIC.
The first setting for providing dental care exclusively to babies started in 1986, at Londrina's State University (Brazil), changing the concept from early treatment of carious lesions and their consequences to early educative-preventive attention.
More recent examination of the microbiology of carious lesions using 16S rRNA sequencing and high throughput DNA sequencing indicates that communities of diverse organisms may be more important than individual species.
Generally, composite fillings are used to fill a carious lesion involving highly visible areas (such as the central incisors or any other teeth that can be seen when smiling) or when conservation of tooth structure is a top priority.
Dentoalveolar growth and development, pediatric dental exfoliation, and exodontia secondary to periodontitis, carious lesions, other pathoses, or trauma can necessitate the fabrication of successive palatal lift prostheses that may be deemed too costly and/or time consuming.
Aggressive treatment, by filling, of incipient carious lesions, places where there is superficial damage to the enamel, is controversial as they may heal themselves, while once a filling is performed it will eventually have to be redone and the site serves as a vulnerable site for further decay.