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Consepsis®

2% Chlorhexidine Antibacterial Solution
About Quantity Discounts

Return Policy Items returned within 30 days of purchase with a return authorization number on the outside and inside of the return box will be credited 100%. See full details

Product Details

Endodontic Uses

Consepsis is recommended for procedural endodontic disinfection, as a final endodontic rinse prior to canal obturation,1–3 and prior to pulp capping. Consepsis should be used after smear layer removal for canal disinfection. Sodium hypochlorite and EDTA solutions should be rinsed and removed prior to using Consepsis.

Note: DO NOT mix Consepsis (or any chlorhexidine solution) and ChlorCid® (sodium hypochlorite) in the canal as a harmful brown precipitate will form.

Bonding Uses

Consepsis is a 2.0% chlorhexidine gluconate solution free of emollients that interfere with bond strength.

Minimize post-op pulpitis and sensitivity by thoroughly cleaning and disinfecting the preparation prior to sealing and restoring. Use prior to crown cementation, luting (provisional and/or permanent), and direct restorative placement, as well as procedural endodontic disinfection. During pulp capping, acidic etchants and hemostatic agents can cause disastrous effects on the pulp. Disinfect with near-neutral Consepsis, which can also be used to passively control nonhyperemic bleeding.

Use Consepsis prior to DBA application to disinfect root surface with sensitive root treatment or when bonding.

  • Provides the longest and most effective antimicrobial activity4
  • Reduces risk of recurrent caries
  • Reduces potential for postoperative sensitivity
  • Increases bond strengths with dentin bonding agents5
  • May ensure long-term bond strengths by inhibiting MMP action in the hybrid layers6–8

Shipping laws require that the 480ml bottles be shipped by ground transportation. The 480ml bottles are currently only available in the USA.


 

2015 Reality Five Star Award

Indications for Use

Consepsis

​Consepsis is recommended for procedural endodontic disinfection, as a final endodontic rinse prior to canal obturation, and prior to pulp capping. Consepsis should be used after smear layer removal for canal disinfection.

Consepsis can also be used to thoroughly clean and disinfect the preparation prior to sealing and restoring. Use prior to crown cementation, luting (provisional and/or permanent), and direct restorative placement, as well as procedural endodontic disinfection. It can also be used to passively control nonhyperemic bleeding.


Clinicals

Consepsis®

Disinfect Preparations

​Disinfect preparations by applying Consepsis with the Blue Mini® Dento-Infusor® tip or Black Mini® Brush tip.

Disinfect Canals

​Use Consepsis to disinfect canals during endodontic procedures, or as an interappointment intraoral medication.

Technical Details

Gluten Free and Kosher Certified

​Consepsis is gluten free and kosher certified, so it fits in with the lifestyles and beliefs of patients from any background.

Research & Studies

In vivo antimicrobial activity of 2% chlorhexidine used as a root canal irrigating solution

Leonardo MR, Filho MT, Silva LAB, Filho PN, Bonifácio KC, Ito IY. In vivo antimicrobial activity of 2% chlorhexidine used as a root canal irrigating solution. J Endod. 1999;25(3):167-71.

Leonardo MR, Filho MT, Silva LAB, Filho PN, Bonifácio KC, Ito IY.

Antimicrobial substantivity of root canal irrigants and medicaments: a review.

Mohammadi Z, Abbott PV. Antimicrobial substantivity of root canal irrigants and medicaments: a review. Aust Endod J. 2009;35(3):131-9.

Mohammadi Z, Abbott PV

Substantivity of Chlorhexidine to Human Dentin.

Carrilho MR, Carvalho RM, Sousa EN, et al. Substantivity of Chlorhexidine to Human Dentin. Dent Mater. 2010;26(8):779-85.

Carrilho MR, Carvalho RM, Sousa EN, et al

Chlorhexidine preserves dentin bond in vitro.

Carrilho MRO, Carvalho RM, de Goes MF, et al. Chlorhexidine preserves dentin bond in vitro. J Dent Res. 2007;86(1):90–94.

Carrilho MRO, Carvalho RM, de Goes MF, et al.

In vivo preservation of the hybrid layer by chlorhexidine.

Carrilho MRO, Geraldeli S, Tay F, et al. In vivo preservation of the hybrid layer by chlorhexidine. J Dent Res. 2007;86(6):529–533.

Carrilho MRO, Geraldeli S, Tay F, et al.

The effect of chlorhexidine on dentin hybrid layers in vivo.

Brackett WW, Tay FR, Brackett MG, Dib A, Sword RJ, Pashley DH. The effect of chlorhexidine on dentin hybrid layers in vivo. Oper Dent. 2007;32(2):107–111.

Brackett WW, Tay FR, Brackett MG, Dib A, Sword RJ, Pashley DH
  1. Leonardo MR, Filho MT, Silva LAB, Filho PN, Bonifácio KC, Ito IY. In vivo antimicrobial activity of 2% chlorhexidine used as a root canal irrigating solution. J Endod. 1999;25(3):167-71.
  2. Clinical Research Associates Newsletter, Volume 18, Issue 4, April 1994.
  3. Mohammadi Z, Abbott PV. Antimicrobial substantivity of root canal irrigants and medicaments: a review. Aust Endod J. 2009;35(3):131-9.
  4. Carrilho MR, Carvalho RM, Sousa EN, et al. Substantivity of Chlorhexidine to Human Dentin. Dent Mater. 2010;26(8):779-85.
  5. Cao DS, Hollis RA, Christensen RP, Christensen GJ. Effect of tooth disinfecting procedures on dentin shear bond strength [AADR abstract 493]. J Dent Res. 1995;74(suppl):73.
  6. Carrilho MRO, Carvalho RM, de Goes MF, et al. Chlorhexidine preserves dentin bond in vitro. J Dent Res. 2007;86(1):90–94.
  7. Carrilho MRO, Geraldeli S, Tay F, et al. In vivo preservation of the hybrid layer by chlorhexidine. J Dent Res. 2007;86(6):529–533.
  8. Brackett WW, Tay FR, Brackett MG, Dib A, Sword RJ, Pashley DH. The effect of chlorhexidine on dentin hybrid layers in vivo. Oper Dent. 2007;32(2):107–111.