By John A. Molinari PhD, Jennifer A. Harte DDS MS
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Additional info for Infection control in dentistry
Because multiple factors contribute to the risk of infection after an occupational exposure to blood, the following information should be included in the exposure report, recorded in the exposed person’s confidential medical record, and provided to the qualified health-care professional: Date and time of exposure. Details of the procedure being performed, including where and how the exposure occurred and whether the exposure involved a sharp device, the type and brand of device, and how and when during its handling the exposure occurred.
Details regarding counseling, post-exposure management, and follow-up. Each occupational exposure should be evaluated individually for its potential to transmit HBV, HCV, and HIV, based on the following: The type and amount of body substance involved. , percutaneous injury, mucous membrane or non-intact skin exposure, or bites resulting in blood exposure to either person involved). The infection status of the source. The susceptibility of the exposed person. All of these factors should be considered in assessing the risk for infection and the need for further follow-up.
The risk was also increased if the exposure was to blood from patients with terminal illnesses, possibly reflecting the higher titer of HIV in late-stage AIDS. Exposure Prevention Methods Avoiding occupational exposures to blood is the primary way to prevent transmission of HBV, HCV, and HIV, to HCP in health-care settings. , exposed skin that is chapped, abraded, or shows signs of dermatitis). Percutaneous injuries among DENTAL HEALTH CARE PERSON usually occur outside the patient’s mouth, thereby posing less risk for recontact with patient tissues involve limited amounts of blood are caused by burs, syringe needles, laboratory knives, and other sharp instruments.
Infection control in dentistry by John A. Molinari PhD, Jennifer A. Harte DDS MS