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Journal of Maxillofacial and Oral Surgery

Journal of Maxillofacial and Oral Surgery OnlineFirst articles

10.12.2018 | Comparative Study

Comparative Evaluation of Intranasal Butorphanol and Oral Diclofenac Sodium for Analgesia After Surgical Removal of Impacted Mandibular Third Molars: Split-Mouth Prospective Controlled Clinical Study

The surgical removal of impacted third molars is one of the most commonly performed procedures by an oral surgeon [ 1 ]. This is ensued by postoperative sequelae like pain, swelling and trismus. Patients often complain of pain after the effect of …

10.12.2018 | Technical Note

Novel Use of a Disposable Syringe Barrel as a Mouth Prop in Emergency Maxillofacial Trauma Cases to Access Intraoral Soft Tissue Injuries

Oral and maxillofacial surgeons are often called in emergency situations during odd hours to manage facial trauma cases. While addressing these patients, many a times the surgeon might require to keep the patients mouth open for long time while …

03.12.2018 | Original Article

The Outcome of Multidisciplinary Management of Carotid Body Tumors: Retrospective Cohort Study

Carotid body tumor (CBT) is a rare paraganglionic hyper-vascular tumor of the carotid body. The incidence of paraganglionic tumors in head and neck is about 1/30,000, among which CBT accounts for 65% [ 1 ]. It is often unilateral. Bilateral disease …

28.11.2018 | Submission to perspectives

A Woman Oral and Maxillofacial Surgeon of India: Is She Satisfied with Her Career Choice?

Just as other surgical fields, maxillofacial surgery also was considered a male-dominated field since long. In the recent past, though, we are witnessing change in this trend. Dentistry in general, and maxillofacial surgery in particular, is …

20.11.2018 | Original Article Open Access

Evaluation of the Variations in the Levels of Perioperative Inflammatory Markers After Open Reduction and Internal Fixation of Maxillofacial Fractures

Patients undergoing surgery often develop systemic inflammatory response syndrome (SIRS) in response to trauma. Early detection of infection can be difficult as many signs and symptoms may actually mimic a postoperative SIRS.

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