Evaluation of the properties of a tissue conditioner containing origanum oil as an antifungal additive

Akanksha Srivatstava, Kishore Ginjupalli, Nagaraja Upadhya Perampalli, Nishanth Bhat, Mamata Ballal

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

11 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Statement of problem Adherence and colonization of Candida albicans on tissue conditioners is common and results in irritation of the denture-bearing mucosa. Purpose The purpose of this study was to investigate the antifungal activity and properties of a tissue conditioner by incorporating origanum oil. Material and methods Origanum oil at varying concentrations was incorporated into a poly(methyl methacrylate) based tissue conditioner (Visco-gel), and its antifungal activity against Candida albicans was evaluated at 1 day and 1 week by using the agar punch well method. The adherence of Candida albicans, surface roughness, tensile strength, and bond strength of the tissue conditioner with an optimized origanum oil concentration were evaluated. The data were subjected to 2-way ANOVA (α=.05). Results Sixty vol% origanum oil in tissue conditioner (Visco-gel) showed a mean inhibitory zone of 21.00 ±1.58 mm at 1 day and 13.44 ±0.88 mm at 1 week. The control group showed 90 ±6.80 yeast cells/mm2 at 1 day and 165 ±7.63 yeast cells/mm2 at 1 week, whereas the group with origanum oil showed 16 ±1.15 yeast cells/mm2 at 1 day and 32 ±4.00 yeast cells/mm2 at 1 week. Surface roughness was less with the incorporation of origanum oil. Tensile strength at 1 day was 0.91 ±0.52 N for the control group, whereas the group with origanum oil showed 0.16 ±0.05 N. At 1 day, the bond strength of 3.97 ±0.75 MPa was observed with control specimens, whereas tissue conditioner with origanum oil showed a bond strength of 3.73 ±0.65 MPa. Conclusions Within the limitations of this in vitro study, origanum oil can be used as an additive to tissue conditioner to reduce the adherence of Candida albicans without significantly affecting its bond strength to heat-polymerized acrylic resin

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)313-319
Number of pages7
JournalJournal of Prosthetic Dentistry
Volume110
Issue number4
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 01-10-2013

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Candida albicans
Yeasts
Tensile Strength
origanum oil
Acrylic Resins
Control Groups
Dentures
Polymethyl Methacrylate
Agar
Analysis of Variance
Mucous Membrane
Hot Temperature
poly(ethylmethacrylate)

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Oral Surgery

Cite this

Srivatstava, Akanksha ; Ginjupalli, Kishore ; Perampalli, Nagaraja Upadhya ; Bhat, Nishanth ; Ballal, Mamata. / Evaluation of the properties of a tissue conditioner containing origanum oil as an antifungal additive. In: Journal of Prosthetic Dentistry. 2013 ; Vol. 110, No. 4. pp. 313-319.
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abstract = "Statement of problem Adherence and colonization of Candida albicans on tissue conditioners is common and results in irritation of the denture-bearing mucosa. Purpose The purpose of this study was to investigate the antifungal activity and properties of a tissue conditioner by incorporating origanum oil. Material and methods Origanum oil at varying concentrations was incorporated into a poly(methyl methacrylate) based tissue conditioner (Visco-gel), and its antifungal activity against Candida albicans was evaluated at 1 day and 1 week by using the agar punch well method. The adherence of Candida albicans, surface roughness, tensile strength, and bond strength of the tissue conditioner with an optimized origanum oil concentration were evaluated. The data were subjected to 2-way ANOVA (α=.05). Results Sixty vol{\%} origanum oil in tissue conditioner (Visco-gel) showed a mean inhibitory zone of 21.00 ±1.58 mm at 1 day and 13.44 ±0.88 mm at 1 week. The control group showed 90 ±6.80 yeast cells/mm2 at 1 day and 165 ±7.63 yeast cells/mm2 at 1 week, whereas the group with origanum oil showed 16 ±1.15 yeast cells/mm2 at 1 day and 32 ±4.00 yeast cells/mm2 at 1 week. Surface roughness was less with the incorporation of origanum oil. Tensile strength at 1 day was 0.91 ±0.52 N for the control group, whereas the group with origanum oil showed 0.16 ±0.05 N. At 1 day, the bond strength of 3.97 ±0.75 MPa was observed with control specimens, whereas tissue conditioner with origanum oil showed a bond strength of 3.73 ±0.65 MPa. Conclusions Within the limitations of this in vitro study, origanum oil can be used as an additive to tissue conditioner to reduce the adherence of Candida albicans without significantly affecting its bond strength to heat-polymerized acrylic resin",
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Evaluation of the properties of a tissue conditioner containing origanum oil as an antifungal additive. / Srivatstava, Akanksha; Ginjupalli, Kishore; Perampalli, Nagaraja Upadhya; Bhat, Nishanth; Ballal, Mamata.

In: Journal of Prosthetic Dentistry, Vol. 110, No. 4, 01.10.2013, p. 313-319.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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AU - Srivatstava, Akanksha

AU - Ginjupalli, Kishore

AU - Perampalli, Nagaraja Upadhya

AU - Bhat, Nishanth

AU - Ballal, Mamata

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N2 - Statement of problem Adherence and colonization of Candida albicans on tissue conditioners is common and results in irritation of the denture-bearing mucosa. Purpose The purpose of this study was to investigate the antifungal activity and properties of a tissue conditioner by incorporating origanum oil. Material and methods Origanum oil at varying concentrations was incorporated into a poly(methyl methacrylate) based tissue conditioner (Visco-gel), and its antifungal activity against Candida albicans was evaluated at 1 day and 1 week by using the agar punch well method. The adherence of Candida albicans, surface roughness, tensile strength, and bond strength of the tissue conditioner with an optimized origanum oil concentration were evaluated. The data were subjected to 2-way ANOVA (α=.05). Results Sixty vol% origanum oil in tissue conditioner (Visco-gel) showed a mean inhibitory zone of 21.00 ±1.58 mm at 1 day and 13.44 ±0.88 mm at 1 week. The control group showed 90 ±6.80 yeast cells/mm2 at 1 day and 165 ±7.63 yeast cells/mm2 at 1 week, whereas the group with origanum oil showed 16 ±1.15 yeast cells/mm2 at 1 day and 32 ±4.00 yeast cells/mm2 at 1 week. Surface roughness was less with the incorporation of origanum oil. Tensile strength at 1 day was 0.91 ±0.52 N for the control group, whereas the group with origanum oil showed 0.16 ±0.05 N. At 1 day, the bond strength of 3.97 ±0.75 MPa was observed with control specimens, whereas tissue conditioner with origanum oil showed a bond strength of 3.73 ±0.65 MPa. Conclusions Within the limitations of this in vitro study, origanum oil can be used as an additive to tissue conditioner to reduce the adherence of Candida albicans without significantly affecting its bond strength to heat-polymerized acrylic resin

AB - Statement of problem Adherence and colonization of Candida albicans on tissue conditioners is common and results in irritation of the denture-bearing mucosa. Purpose The purpose of this study was to investigate the antifungal activity and properties of a tissue conditioner by incorporating origanum oil. Material and methods Origanum oil at varying concentrations was incorporated into a poly(methyl methacrylate) based tissue conditioner (Visco-gel), and its antifungal activity against Candida albicans was evaluated at 1 day and 1 week by using the agar punch well method. The adherence of Candida albicans, surface roughness, tensile strength, and bond strength of the tissue conditioner with an optimized origanum oil concentration were evaluated. The data were subjected to 2-way ANOVA (α=.05). Results Sixty vol% origanum oil in tissue conditioner (Visco-gel) showed a mean inhibitory zone of 21.00 ±1.58 mm at 1 day and 13.44 ±0.88 mm at 1 week. The control group showed 90 ±6.80 yeast cells/mm2 at 1 day and 165 ±7.63 yeast cells/mm2 at 1 week, whereas the group with origanum oil showed 16 ±1.15 yeast cells/mm2 at 1 day and 32 ±4.00 yeast cells/mm2 at 1 week. Surface roughness was less with the incorporation of origanum oil. Tensile strength at 1 day was 0.91 ±0.52 N for the control group, whereas the group with origanum oil showed 0.16 ±0.05 N. At 1 day, the bond strength of 3.97 ±0.75 MPa was observed with control specimens, whereas tissue conditioner with origanum oil showed a bond strength of 3.73 ±0.65 MPa. Conclusions Within the limitations of this in vitro study, origanum oil can be used as an additive to tissue conditioner to reduce the adherence of Candida albicans without significantly affecting its bond strength to heat-polymerized acrylic resin

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