Sodium fluoride effect on erosion-abrasion under hyposalivatory simulating conditions

Taís Scaramucci, Alessandra B. Borges, Frank Lippert, Nathaniel E. Frank, Anderson T. Hara

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

29 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Objectives: To investigate the effect of fluoride (0, 275 and 1250 ppm F; NaF) in combination with normal and low salivary flow rates on enamel surface loss and fluoride uptake using an erosion-remineralization-abrasion cycling model. Design: Enamel specimens were randomly assigned to 6 experimental groups (n = 8). Specimens were individually placed in custom made devices, creating a sealed chamber on the enamel surface, connected to a peristaltic pump. Citric acid was injected into the chamber for 2 min followed by artificial saliva at 0.5 (normal flow) or 0.05 (low flow) ml/min, for 60 min. This cycle was repeated 4x/day, for 5 days. Toothbrushing with abrasive suspensions containing fluoride was performed for 2 min (15 s of actual brushing) 2x/day. Surface loss was measured by optical profilometry. KOH-soluble fluoride and enamel fluoride uptake were determined after the cycling phase. Data were analysed by two-way ANOVA. Results: No significant interactions between fluoride concentration and salivary flow were observed for any tested variable. Low caused more surface loss than normal flow rate (p < 0.01). At both flow rates, surface loss for 0 was higher than for 275, which did not differ from 1250 ppm F. KOH-soluble and structurally-bound enamel fluoride uptake were significantly different between fluoride concentrations with 1250 > 275 > 0 ppm F (p < 0.01). Conclusions: Sodium fluoride reduced enamel erosion/abrasion, although no additional protection was provided by the higher concentration. Higher erosion progression was observed in low salivary flow rates. Fluoride was not able to compensate for the differences in surface loss between flow rates.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)1457-1463
Number of pages7
JournalArchives of Oral Biology
Volume58
Issue number10
DOIs
StatePublished - Jan 1 2013

Fingerprint

Sodium Fluoride
Fluorides
Dental Enamel
Artificial Saliva
Toothbrushing
Citric Acid
Suspensions
Analysis of Variance
Equipment and Supplies

Keywords

  • Dentifrice
  • Enamel erosion
  • Fluoride
  • Optical profilometry
  • Salivary flow rate

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Otorhinolaryngology
  • Dentistry(all)
  • Cell Biology

Cite this

Sodium fluoride effect on erosion-abrasion under hyposalivatory simulating conditions. / Scaramucci, Taís; Borges, Alessandra B.; Lippert, Frank; Frank, Nathaniel E.; Hara, Anderson T.

In: Archives of Oral Biology, Vol. 58, No. 10, 01.01.2013, p. 1457-1463.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Scaramucci, Taís ; Borges, Alessandra B. ; Lippert, Frank ; Frank, Nathaniel E. ; Hara, Anderson T. / Sodium fluoride effect on erosion-abrasion under hyposalivatory simulating conditions. In: Archives of Oral Biology. 2013 ; Vol. 58, No. 10. pp. 1457-1463.
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abstract = "Objectives: To investigate the effect of fluoride (0, 275 and 1250 ppm F; NaF) in combination with normal and low salivary flow rates on enamel surface loss and fluoride uptake using an erosion-remineralization-abrasion cycling model. Design: Enamel specimens were randomly assigned to 6 experimental groups (n = 8). Specimens were individually placed in custom made devices, creating a sealed chamber on the enamel surface, connected to a peristaltic pump. Citric acid was injected into the chamber for 2 min followed by artificial saliva at 0.5 (normal flow) or 0.05 (low flow) ml/min, for 60 min. This cycle was repeated 4x/day, for 5 days. Toothbrushing with abrasive suspensions containing fluoride was performed for 2 min (15 s of actual brushing) 2x/day. Surface loss was measured by optical profilometry. KOH-soluble fluoride and enamel fluoride uptake were determined after the cycling phase. Data were analysed by two-way ANOVA. Results: No significant interactions between fluoride concentration and salivary flow were observed for any tested variable. Low caused more surface loss than normal flow rate (p < 0.01). At both flow rates, surface loss for 0 was higher than for 275, which did not differ from 1250 ppm F. KOH-soluble and structurally-bound enamel fluoride uptake were significantly different between fluoride concentrations with 1250 > 275 > 0 ppm F (p < 0.01). Conclusions: Sodium fluoride reduced enamel erosion/abrasion, although no additional protection was provided by the higher concentration. Higher erosion progression was observed in low salivary flow rates. Fluoride was not able to compensate for the differences in surface loss between flow rates.",
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