Contact allergy to (meth)acrylates in the dental series in southern Sweden: simultaneous positive patch test reaction patterns and possible screening allergens

@article{Goon2006ContactAT,
  title={Contact allergy to (meth)acrylates in the dental series in southern Sweden: simultaneous positive patch test reaction patterns and possible screening allergens},
  author={Anthony T J Goon and Marl{\'e}ne Isaksson and Erik Zimerson and Chee Leok Goh and Magnus Bruze},
  journal={Contact Dermatitis},
  year={2006},
  volume={55}
}
Contact allergy to dental allergens is a well‐studied subject, more so among dental professionals than dental patients. 1632 subjects had been patch tested to either the dental patient series or dental personnel series at the department of Occupational and Environmental Dermatology, Malmö, Sweden. Positive patch tests to (meth)acrylate allergens were seen in 2.3% (30/1322) of the dental patients and 5.8% (18/310) of the dental personnel. The most common allergen for both groups was 2… Expand
Contact allergy to acrylates/methacrylates in the acrylate and nail acrylics series in southern Sweden: simultaneous positive patch test reaction patterns and possible screening allergens
TLDR
A short screening series combining 2‐HEMA, EGDMA, TREGDA, 2‐HPMA, bis‐GMA, and BUDA or HDDA would have picked up all past study patients (dental, industrial, and nail) with suspected allergy to acrylate/methacrylate allergens. Expand
Occupational Methacrylate Allergy in Dental Personnel
TLDR
The results confirm the high sensitizing potential of MA in the workplace for dental personnel and in particular an increased professional risk in work where the hands are directly involved (dental technicians). Expand
Patch test results of the dental personnel with contact dermatitis
TLDR
This study will be helpful to dermatologists about frequency of contact dermatitis among dental personnel and allergens that cause contact sensitivity for developing new methods to protect the personnel in dentistry against sensitization. Expand
Acrylate Contact Allergy: Patient Characteristics and Evaluation of Screening Allergens
TLDR
Clinicians should remain vigilant for acrylate allergy even if initial screening is negative, as acrylates are an important cause of contact allergy and screening series identify most cases but miss a substantial number. Expand
Concomitant contact allergy to formaldehyde and methacrylic monomers in students of dental medicine and dental patients
TLDR
The students of the 3rd and 4th year of dental medicine could be outlined as a group at risk of sensitization to MMA and TEGDMA and of cross-sensitization to UFC and formaldehyde and some methacrylic monomers. Expand
No contact allergy to acrylic acid and methacrylic acid in routinely tested dermatitis patients
TLDR
The acids were routinely tested in dermatitis patients to test the hypothesis that acrylic acid and methacrylic acid could be major possible hapten(s) concerning contact allergy to acrylate/methacrylates. Expand
Pilot study of contact sensitization to rubber allergens and bisphenol A amongst dental students.
TLDR
Carba mix could be outlined as a sensitizer of paramount importance for dental students as well as for dental patients. Expand
Proposal for a Short Patch Test Series of Dental Materials for Patients with Suspected Oral Contact Allergy
TLDR
The proposal of a shorter dental material series for patients is aimed to promote sustainability of oral rehabilitation and contact hypersensitivity care and to reduce costs in some real-world settings. Expand
Contact sensitization to methacrylic monomers among dental technician students in relation to duration of educational exposure
TLDR
The data indicate high and increasing with the duration of educational exposure risk of contact sensitization to 4-tolyldiethanolamine among dental technician students, and this substance could be outlined as a sensitizer of prominent importance. Expand
Allergic Contact Dermatitis due to Methacrylates in a Dental Technician - a Clinical Case.
TLDR
The presented clinical case shows that early identification of the specific causative agents allows clinicians to take adequate measures and achieve results without having to use a medicine, and stop the progression of the occupational disease and the development of complications. Expand
...
1
2
3
4
5
...

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 20 REFERENCES
Occupational dermatitis in dental personnel: contact dermatitis with special reference to (meth)acrylates in 174 patients
TLDR
In conclusion, irritant hand dermatitis was the dominant diagnosis and contact allergy to (meth)acrylate was seen in 22% of the patch tested patients, with reactions to 3 predominant test substances. Expand
Occupational contact allergy to (meth)acrylates
TLDR
An increasing trend in dermatological problems related to the expansion of the use of (meth)acrylates is clearly reflected in the patient population of the dermatology department. Expand
The use of protective gloves and the prevalence of hand eczema, skin complaints and allergy to natural rubber latex among dental personnel in the county of Uppsala, Sweden
TLDR
The prevalence of self‐reported hand eczema and the number of positive CAP‐RAST tests differed between the 3 occupations, with higher figures for the Dentists, dental nurses and dental hygienists in Uppsala county, Sweden. Expand
A multicenter study of patch test reactions with dental screening series.
  • L. Kanerva, T. Rantanen, +13 authors A. Vuorela
  • Chemistry, Medicine
  • American journal of contact dermatitis : official journal of the American Contact Dermatitis Society
  • 2001
TLDR
Patch testing with allergens in the dental screening series, including (meth)acrylates and mercury, needs to be performed to detect contact allergy to dental products. Expand
Occupational allergic contact dermatitis due to acrylates in Lodz
TLDR
Comparison of patch test results in dental technicians and dentists indicated that dentists were sensitive to a greater number of (meth)acrylate (aerylate and methacrylated) allergens and also to certain other allergens (metals and rubber additives). Expand
Standard patch test series for screening of contact allergy to dental materials
TLDR
The rapid development of glutaraldehyde allergy seen in my 2 cases could mean that this substance is a potent allergen, and the use of rubber gloves is not sufficient protection when using glutarhyde for disinfection. Expand
Allergic contact gingivostomatitis from a temporary crown made of methacrylates and epoxy diacrylates
TLDR
A 48‐year‐old woman who developed gingivitis, stomatitis, and perioral dermatitis after a temporary crown made of restorative, two‐component material had been inserted was found to be highly allergic to BIS‐GMA, other epoxy diacrylates, and (meth)acryLates. Expand
Contact allergy and hand eczema in Swedish dentists
TLDR
It is concluded that dentistry is a high‐risk occupation for hand eczema, and that irritant contact dermatitis is most common, in the population of responding dentists, and in most cases did not have serious medical, social or occupational consequences. Expand
Occupational skin allergy in the dental profession.
TLDR
The important causes and diagnostics of skin allergy in dental personnel are reviewed, with special attention is given to the acrylates and methacryLates. Expand
Occupational skin diseases in dental laboratory technicians
TLDR
Better knowledge of OSD in dental laboratories (in physician. D T and their employers) would lead to a reduced rate of new cases and develop strategies of prevention. Expand
...
1
2
...