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Altagamoa Al Khames, Main centre of town, end of 90th Street
New Cairo
Egypt

Yehia Mostafa

Basic information

Name : Yehia Mostafa
Title: Professor
Personal Info: Professor Yehya earned the BDS degre with honor from Cairo University, both the MS (Orthodontics) and PhD (Bone biology and orthodontics) degrees from Marquette University, and the FDSRCSEd from the Royal College of Surgeons of Edinburgh. View More...

Education

Certificate Major University Year
PhD Dental Surgery Royal College of Surgeons 2006
PhD Double majors: Bone Biology and Orthodontics Marquette University 1981
Dentistry American Dental Association 1980
Masters Orthodontics Marquette University 1978
Orthodontics Marquette University 1978
Bachelor Faculty of Oral and Dental Medicine Cairo University 1973

Teaching Experience

Name of Organization Position From Date To Date
6th International Orthodontics Conference Champion Lecturer 01/09/2005 30/09/2005
Cairo University Chairperson of Orthodontics department 01/01/2002 01/01/2008
Cairo University Associate Professor (Orthodontics) 01/01/1987 01/01/1992

Researches /Publications

Treatment of a Patient with a Missing Lower Incisor and Three Impacted Teeth - 01/0

Yehya Ahmed Abdelaziz Mostafa

AHMED AWADH AL-SAKITI, MOSTAFA MOHAMED EL-DAWLATLY, AMR RAGAB EL-BEIALY

01/08/2021

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The efficiency of mandibular mini-implants in reducing adverse effects of class II elastics in adolescent female patients: a single blinded, randomized controlled trial - 01/0

Yehya Ahmed Abdelaziz Mostafa

Mostafa M. El-Dawlatly, Mohamed A. Mabrouk, Amr ElDakroury

01/08/2021

Background Excessive proclination of lower incisors and other undesirable consequences usually result from the use of class II elastics during orthodontic treatment. The purpose of this study was to attempt to limit the adverse effects of class II elastics by the use of mini implants placed in the mandibular arch in adolescent class II female patients. Methods The sample comprised 28 patients, (a mean age of 15.66 ± 2 years for intervention group and 15.1 ± 2.2 years for conventional group) with one-fourth or one-half unit class II canine relationship. The sample was divided into two equal groups. Randomization was carried out by a computer sequence generator with a 1:1 allocation ratio. In the intervention group, the mini implants were inserted between the lower second premolar and first molar, while the conventional group underwent regular class II elastics therapy. The active elastics treatment time was 8 months for both groups. Results were assessed by measurements from pre- and post-elastics lateral cephalometric radiographs. Results The change in L1 inclination (0.97 ± 0.92°) and L1 AP position (0.31 ± 0.63 mm) did not show a statistically significant difference between the two groups, but a statistically significant difference was found in the U1 retroclination (5.23 ± 1.92°) and U1 distal movement (4.05 ± 1.4 mm) [P ˂ 0.001] and [P ˂ 0.05] respectively in favor of the intervention group. Conclusion Mini-implants in conjunction with class II elastics had no skeletal effect, mainly dentoalveolar and it did not prevent the proclination of lower incisors. There was more distal movement in the upper incisors in the skeletal anchorage group which helped in enhancing the camouflaging of class II malocclusion.

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The efficiency of mandibular mini-implants in reducing adverse effects of class II elastics in adolescent female patients: a single blinded, randomized controlled trial - 01/0

Yehya Ahmed Abdelaziz Mostafa

Mostafa M. El-Dawlatly, Mohamed A. Mabrouk, Amr ElDakroury

01/08/2021

Background Excessive proclination of lower incisors and other undesirable consequences usually result from the use of class II elastics during orthodontic treatment. The purpose of this study was to attempt to limit the adverse effects of class II elastics by the use of mini implants placed in the mandibular arch in adolescent class II female patients. Methods The sample comprised 28 patients, (a mean age of 15.66 ± 2 years for intervention group and 15.1 ± 2.2 years for conventional group) with one-fourth or one-half unit class II canine relationship. The sample was divided into two equal groups. Randomization was carried out by a computer sequence generator with a 1:1 allocation ratio. In the intervention group, the mini implants were inserted between the lower second premolar and first molar, while the conventional group underwent regular class II elastics therapy. The active elastics treatment time was 8 months for both groups. Results were assessed by measurements from pre- and post-elastics lateral cephalometric radiographs. Results The change in L1 inclination (0.97 ± 0.92°) and L1 AP position (0.31 ± 0.63 mm) did not show a statistically significant difference between the two groups, but a statistically significant difference was found in the U1 retroclination (5.23 ± 1.92°) and U1 distal movement (4.05 ± 1.4 mm) [P ˂ 0.001] and [P ˂ 0.05] respectively in favor of the intervention group. Conclusion Mini-implants in conjunction with class II elastics had no skeletal effect, mainly dentoalveolar and it did not prevent the proclination of lower incisors. There was more distal movement in the upper incisors in the skeletal anchorage group which helped in enhancing the camouflaging of class II malocclusion.

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Unusual Extraction Combinations in Patients with Impacted Maxillary Canines - 01/1

Yehya Ahmed Abdelaziz Mostafa

MOHAMMED KHALAF AL SHHAB, ESLAM ESSAM MANSOUR, AMR RAGAB EL-BEIALY

01/10/2019

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Mandibular Skeletal Changes Following Orthodontic Treatment of an Adult Case with Class II Division 2 Malocclusion. - 01/0

Yehya Ahmed Abdelaziz Mostafa

Mostafa M El-Dawlatly

01/04/2018

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Accuracy of Orthodontic 3D Printed Retainers versus Thermoformed Retainers. - 01/1

Yehya Ahmed Abdelaziz Mostafa

Ahmed A. Nasef, Faten Hussein Kamel Eid

01/10/2017

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Four curious cases of cone-beam computed tomography. - 01/0

Yehya Ahmed Abdelaziz Mostafa

Amr Ragab El-Beialy, Gihan A.Omar, Mona Salah Fayed.

01/04/2010

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Awards

Award Donor Date
Certificate of Merit College de La Salle 1992

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