Three-dimensional soft-tissue and hard-tissue changes in the treatment of bimaxillary
The orthodontic retraction of anterior teeth following four premolar extractions has been shown to significantly decrease the vermilion height and lip area in bimaxillary
protrusive patients (5).
A three dimensional analysis of soft and hard tissue changes following bimaxillary
orthognathic surgery in skeletal III patients.
 Two cases of bimaxillary
protrusion having Class I malocclusion were planned to be treated with fixed mechanotherapy followed by PAOO to accelerate the finishing and reduce the overall treatment duration.
Class III bimaxillary
orthognathic surgery and sleep disordered breathing outcomes.
However, the Class I group was either normal with no malocclusion or presented with bimaxillary
One hundred twenty-two (42.66%) interventions required bimaxillary
osteotomies, and 164 (57.34%) required bilateral sagittal split osteotomies (BSSOs).
One of the ways to benefit Class III patients such aesthetically as functionality is performed bimaxillary
orthognathic surgery by means of treatment plannings based on alterations of the OP [13, 14].
This article will concentrate on Le Fort I type surgeries, as this is the most common type of surgery undertaken in isolation or as part of bimaxillary
orthognathic surgery and directly affects nasal appearance.
After the placement of bimaxillary
arch bars, each fracture was exposed with intraoral incision.