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1. General Consent Form


2. Specific Consent Form


The complications are rare. The list of complication is exhaustive, not to frighten you but necessary for informed consent.

1. Comprehensive list of complications of general procedures.
2. Detailed List of Possible Complications for:


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Although this is an exhaustive list of the complications, a complete list is impossible to make, also there may be certain complications,
waiting to happen which are not yet listed in the literature.

Please note that treatment plan is advised to a patient and executed, based on patient's willingness and income into ideal, semi ideal and non ideal treatments. It is important to know that natural teeth are most comfortable. However, the level of comfort has a direct relationship with idealness of the treatment and so is prognosis (the expected longevity of treatment). All procedures requiring placement of artificial structures on the tooth or in its vicinity increase the chances of dental caries or decay on the teeth.

In any case, only a rough estimate of longevity of any type of treatment can be given, based on averages. In some patients, the variation can be widely away from averages, to the extent that some who lose a costly work early may feel dejected and at a financial loss.

Medicines used/ prescribed

These are the detailed explanation of sideffects, reactions, damages possible by all chemicals / medicines that might be in use during and post dental treatment.


The root canal is flushed with an irrigant. Some common ones are listed below:

  • Sodium hypochlorite (NaClO) in concentrations ranging between 0.5% and 5.25%
  • 6% sodium hypochlorite with surface modifiers for better flow into nooks and crannies
  • 2% chlorhexidine gluconate
  • 0.2% chlorhexidine gluconate plus 0.2% cetrimonium chloride
  • 17% ethylenediaminetetraacetic acid (EDTA)
  • Framycetin sulfate
  • Mixture of citric acid, doxycycline, and polysorbate 80 (detergent) (MTAD)
  • Saline
  • Near anhydrous ethanol

The primary aim of chemical irrigation is to kill microbes and dissolve pulpal tissue.[18] Certain irrigants, such as sodium hypochlorite and chlorhexidine, have proved to be effective antimicrobials in vitro[18] and are widely used during root canal therapy worldwide. According to a systematic review, however, there is a lack of good quality evidence to support the use of one irrigant over another in terms of both short and long term prognosis of therapy.

Root canal irrigation systems are divided into two categories: manual agitation techniques and machine-assisted agitation techniques. Manual irrigation includes positive-pressure irrigation, which is commonly performed with a syringe and a side vented needle. Machine-assisted irrigation techniques include sonics and ultrasonics, as well as newer systems which deliver apical negative-pressure irrigation.