Qualification: 
MDS, BDS
jaesonmohanan@aims.amrita.edu

Dr. Jaeson Mohanan Painatt completed his BDS from Sri Ramachandra University, Chennai in 2010 and MDS from Amrita School of Dentistry in 2014. He immediately joined as a Clinical Assistant Professor in the Department of Oral & Maxillofacial Surgery in Amrita.

He then completed his advanced postgraduate studies in Oral Implantology from Manipal College of Dentistry in 2015. He has successfully passed the fellowship exam for International Board in Oral & Maxillofacial Surgery in 2017. He is also a Fellow of the International Congress of Oral Implantology.

Dr. Jaeson has published papers in both National and International journals. He has also presented papers and posters in various International and National conferences.

He currently serves as a Reader in the Department of Oral & Maxillofacial Surgery. He has been involved in undergraduate and postgraduate teaching for the past 5 years.

Qualification: MDS, FIBCSOMS (International Board), FICOI (USA)

Publications

Publication Type: Journal Article

Year of Publication Title

2017

N. Raakesh, Ravi, V., Ushass, P., Dr. Jaeson Mohanan, V Kumar, M., Sasikumar, P., Subhash, A. K., and Navya, P., “Role of Corticosteroids in reducing Postoperative Swelling, Pain, and Trismus following Surgical Extraction of Impacted Mandibular Third Molars”, International Journal of Oral Care & Research, vol. 5, no. 4, pp. 265-269, 2017.[Abstract]


Surgical extraction of impacted mandibular third molar is a common procedure in routine maxillofacial practice. This procedure is generally followed by pain, trismus, and swell-ing. Various methods have been attempted to reduce these unfavorable postoperative sequelae and to improve patient comfort in postoperative period. Use of steroids is one of the commonly followed practices. In our study, we compare the ef-ciency of steroids given preoperatively in reducing postoperative sequelae, when given in equivalent steroid doses.

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2017

A. V., Balakrishnan, B., Dr. Jaeson Mohanan, and P., J., “A Rare Case Report of Squamous Odontogenic Tumor”, IOSR Journal of Dental and Medical Sciences (IOSR-JDMS), vol. 16, no. 9, pp. 85-87, 2017.[Abstract]


The squamous odontogenic tumor (SOT) is a rare, benign, locally infiltrative neoplasm of the jaws thatappears to originate from the rests of Malassez, gingival surface epithelium or from remnants of the dental lamina. The clinical presentation of the lesion is often asymptomatic, yet it can present with symptoms of pain and mobility of adjacent teeth... CBCT images show hypodense expansive lesions in between the left premolars .Excision of the lesion was performed and sent for microscopicanalysis , which is distinguished by multiple islands of squamous epithelial cells surrounded by mature connective tissue stroma , consistent with the diagnosis of SOT.

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2017

Dr. Jaeson Mohanan, “A rare subcutaneous benign tumor ”, Kerala Dental Journal (KDJ), vol. 40, no. 3, pp. 243-245, 2017.

2017

Dr. Jaeson Mohanan, Veeraraghavan, R., Puthalath, U., Peter, S., Rao, L. P., and Kuriakose, M., “Profile Changes and Stability following Distraction Osteogenesis with Rigid External Distraction in Adult Cleft Lip and Palate Deformities”, Contemporary clinical dentistry, vol. 8, no. 2, pp. 236 - 243, 2017.[Abstract]


OBJECTIVES: The objective of this study is to analyze the hard and soft-tissue profile changes as well as the upper airway changes after distraction osteogenesis (DO) using rigid external distraction device in adult cleft lip and palate (CLP) patients. The study also evaluates the stability of the surgical result. MATERIALS AND METHODS: Three lateral cephalometric radiographs were taken: Predistraction (T1), postdistraction (T2), and 1 year after distractor removal (T3). The treatment changes (T1 vs. T2) and the stability (T2 vs. T3) were analyzed. The overall treatment changes after 1 year were also evaluated (T1 vs. T3). The lateral cephalograms were digitally analyzed with the help of software named Dolphin. STATISTICAL ANALYSIS USED: Wilcoxon Signed-Ranks test was used, and the probability value (P value) of 0.05 was considered as statistically significant level. RESULTS: Eleven adult patients with CLP were retrospectively analyzed. After distraction, there was a significant mean maxillary advancement of 14 mm (P < 0.01) from a T1 value of 73.54 ± 10.38 to a T2 value of 88.2 ± 10.49. The lower facial height and the incisor exposure were significantly increased. The nasolabial angle had a significant improvement of 24.5° (P < 0.01) from a T1 value of 56.6 ± 21.03 to a T2 value of 81.18 ± 14.4.The upper airway was significantly improved by 3.7 mm (P < 0.01) with a T1 value of 13.5 ± 3.8 to a T2 value of 17.2 ± 3.66. After 1-year follow-up, there was a significant maxillary relapse of 3.20 mm (P < 0.05) from a T2 value of 8.29 ± 6.84 to a T3 value of 5.09 ± 5.59. However, the soft-tissue profile and upper airway remained stable. CONCLUSION: The clinician should have an understanding of the related hard and soft tissues as well as airway changes which may assist him when planning for maxillary advancement for CLP patients with DO. There were significant improvements immediately after distraction, but during the 1-year follow-up, some relapse was seen. This stressed on the need for overcorrection of about 35%-40% for adult CLP patients.

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2017

Dr. Jaeson Mohanan, Veeraraghavan, R., Puthalath, U., and Subash, P., “Zygomatic implants in traumatic loss of maxilla”, International Journal of Oral and Maxillofacial SurgeryInternational Journal of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery, vol. 46, no. 1, p. 271, 2017.[Abstract]


Maxillary defects that occur after trauma are highly challenging for the maxillofacial surgeon to reconstruct and rehabilitate. The aim of rehabilitation is not only to provide a cosmetically acceptable appearance, but also to restore oral functions. Zygomatic implants are not only an alternative to complex free or vascularised bone grafting but are also used when these techniques have failed. However, implant placement in the zygoma is difficult due to the variable anatomy following trauma in the maxillofacial region.

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2017

Dr. Jaeson Mohanan, Veeraraghavan, R., and Puthalath, U., “Temporomandibular joint dislocation in an 18-month-old child”, Contemporary Clinical Dentistry, vol. 8, no. 1, pp. 155-157, 2017.[Abstract]


Temporomandibular joint (TMJ) dislocation in children is extremely rare. In our case, an 18-month-old child presented with a history of inability to close her mouth. To confirm the clinical diagnosis, a computed tomogram was taken. Clinical examination and X-ray of the TMJ revealed bilateral TMJ dislocation. Bilateral TMJ reduction was achieved manually after giving analgesia and procedural sedation. This is one of the few case reports of an acute dislocation in a toddler.

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2016

Dr. Jaeson Mohanan, “Residual Cyst: An Unusual Presentation of a Usual Scenario”, 12, no. 2, pp. 1-44, 2016.

2013

U. P., Veeraraghavan, R., Dr. Jaeson Mohanan, and Nair, P. Pb, “Pneumosinus dilatans multiplex associated with hormonal imbalance”, BMJ Case Reports, 2013.[Abstract]


Pneumosinus dilatans describes an abnormal dilation of one or more paranasal sinuses without radiological evidence of localised bone destruction, hyperostosis or mucous membrane thickening. Dilation of mastoid air cells also occurs rarely along with involvement of paranasal sinuses. This rare combination of unknown aetiology was reported in two cases in the literature and termed 'Pneumosinus Dilatans Multiplex' (PSDM). It is usually asymptomatic, and is detected incidentally on plain radiography, CT or MRI. If left untreated, it can further erode the bone leading to complications such as facial asymmetry, neurological disorders and pathological fractures. The aetiology of the condition remains obscure. Various hypotheses proposed are the presence of gas-forming microorganisms, spontaneous drainage of a mucocele, the presence of a one-way valve, dysregulation of hormonal levels leading to a disturbance of osteoblastic and osteoclastic activity. This paper describes a case of PSDM possibly secondary to hormonal disturbance. Copyright 2013 BMJ Publishing Group. All rights reserved.

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