Keisuke Nakayama

Fukuoka Dental College, Hukuoka, Fukuoka, Japan

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Publications (3)3.16 Total impact

  • [Show abstract] [Hide abstract]
    ABSTRACT: Extracranial injury of the hypoglossal nerve and the recurrent laryngeal nerve is known as Tapia's syndrome, which is an extremely rare complication associated with general anaesthesia. We report a case of Tapia's syndrome occurring after orthognathic surgery. A 34-year-old man underwent 2 jaw-orthognathic surgery under general anaesthesia, which consisted of bilateral sagittal split ramus osteotomy, Le Fort I osteotomy and genioplasty. After surgery, the patient complained of hoarseness and some difficulty in swallowing the liquid diet. Four days after surgery when the intermaxillary fixation was removed, the deviation of the tongue to the left side on protrusion was found. The consultation to an otolaryngologist about his hoarseness revealed the left vocal cord paralysis. Finally, the patient was diagnosed as the palsies of the left hypoglossal nerve and left recurrent laryngeal nerve, that is Tapia's syndrome. The lingual and laryngeal functions were recovered 3 months after surgery.
    Journal of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery, Medicine, and Pathology. 01/2013; 25(1):52–54.
  • Journal of oral and maxillofacial surgery: official journal of the American Association of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgeons 12/2009; 67(12):2690-3. · 1.58 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: The purpose of this study was to assess the capacity of dental 3-dimensional computed tomography (3D-CT; limited cone-beam CT) to predict the exposure and injury of the inferior alveolar nerve (IAN) after mandibular third molar extractions. This study was a retrospective case series of patients who presented for extraction of mandibular third molars. Subjects eligible for study enrollment were those who underwent preoperative dental 3D-CT because the mandibular third molars were determined to be extremely close to the IAN on panoramic radiogram. The predictive variable was the anatomic relation of the IAN and third molar apices and was a binary variable, contact or noncontact. The primary outcome variable was IAN exposure, and the secondary outcome variable was IAN injury. From January 2006 to August 2007, 1,853 mandibular third molars in 1,539 patients were extracted. Among them, dental 3D-CT was performed on 53 third molars in 47 patients. The mandibular third molars were judged to make contact with the mandibular canal on dental 3D-CT images in 35 cases (66%). Intraoperative IAN exposure was observed in 17 (49%) contact cases and 2 (11%) noncontact cases on dental 3D-CT images. Of 53 cases extracted after dental 3D-CT examinations, IAN injury occurred in 8 cases (15%). IAN exposure led to IAN injury in 36.8% of cases, whereas IAN injury occurred in only 2.9% of cases without IAN exposure. Although the incidence of IAN injury in the molar-canal contact cases was 23%, all 8 cases with IAN injury (100%) were included in these contact cases. When viewing the anatomic relation between the IAN and mandibular third molar root apices using dental 3D-CT, contact of the 2 anatomic structures results in an increased risk for IAN exposure or injury.
    Journal of oral and maxillofacial surgery: official journal of the American Association of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgeons 12/2009; 67(12):2587-91. · 1.58 Impact Factor