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Year : 2015  |  Volume : 5  |  Issue : 3  |  Page : 164-168  

Cracked tooth syndrome: Overview of literature

1 Department of Oral Medicine and Radiology, Faculty of Dentistry, Jamia Millia Islamia, New Delhi, India
2 Department of Prosthodontics, Teerthanker Mahaveer Dental College and Research Center, Teerthanker Mahaveer University, Moradabad, Uttar Pradesh, India
3 Department of Oral Pathology, Z.A Dental College and Hospitals, A.M.U, Aligarh, Uttar Pradesh, India

Date of Submission03-Dec-2014
Date of Acceptance12-Apr-2015
Date of Web Publication15-Sep-2015

Correspondence Address:
Shamimul Hasan
C/O Mohd. Javed Khan, C.4, Duplex Quarters, New Sir Syed Nager, Aligarh, Uttar Pradesh
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Source of Support: Nill., Conflict of Interest: None declared.

DOI: 10.4103/2229-516X.165376

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Pain is defined as an "unpleasant sensory and emotional feeling which is associated with actual or potential injury of tissue or expressed in terms of such injury." Tooth pain usually refers to pain around the teeth or jaws mainly as a result of a dental condition. Mostly, toothaches are caused by a carious cavity, a broken tooth, an exposed tooth root or gum disease. The toothache may sometimes be the result of radiating pain from structures in the vicinity of tooth and jaws (cardiac pain, ear, nose, throat pain, and sinusitis). Therefore, evaluation by both dentists and physicians are sometimes necessary to diagnose medical illnesses causing "toothache." Cracked tooth syndrome is a major diagnostic challenge in clinical practice. Accurate diagnosis and appropriate treatment are complicated due to lack of awareness of this condition and its bizarre clinical features. Early diagnosis has been linked with successful restorative management and good prognosis. This article provides a detailed literature on the causes, classification, signs and symptoms, diagnosis, and treatment planning of cracked tooth syndrome.

Keywords: Cracked tooth syndrome, diagnosis, tooth pain

How to cite this article:
Hasan S, Singh K, Salati N. Cracked tooth syndrome: Overview of literature. Int J App Basic Med Res 2015;5:164-8

How to cite this URL:
Hasan S, Singh K, Salati N. Cracked tooth syndrome: Overview of literature. Int J App Basic Med Res [serial online] 2015 [cited 2021 Nov 27];5:164-8. Available from: https://www.ijabmr.org/text.asp?2015/5/3/164/165376

   Introduction Top

Cracked tooth syndrome may be defined as a fracture plane of unknown depth, which originate from the crown, passes through the tooth structure and extends subgingivally, and may progress to connect with the pulp space and/or periodontal ligament.[1],[2]

Gibbs in 1954, was the first to describe the clinical symptoms of incomplete fracture of posterior teeth involving the cusp and termed it as "cuspal fracture odontalgia."[3] Cases of incomplete fracture with subsequent pulpitis were reported by Ritchey et al. in 1957.[4] Cameron in 1964 coined the term "cracked tooth syndrome." Here, the signs and symptoms were not apparent, and the teeth showed painful response to cold or pressure applications and became necrotic, however, the pulp and periodontium were apparently healthy.[5]

Ellis defined, incomplete tooth fracture as a "fracture plane of unknown depth and direction passing through tooth structure, and may advance to connect with the pulp and/or periodontal ligament."[6],[7]

In the late 1970s, Maxwell and Braly advocated the use of the term incomplete tooth fracture.[8] According to Luebke, fractures are either complete or incomplete, although, other terms such as split-root syndrome, hairline fracture, hairline tooth fracture, enamel infraction, crown craze, craze lines, and tooth structure cracks are also known.[9]

   Classification Top

Several classifications have been proposed based on: (a) The type or site of the crack, (b) the direction and degree of the crack, (c) the risk of symptoms, (d) pathological processes.

The American Association of Endodontists,[10] in a document titled "cracking the cracked tooth code" identified five types of cracked teeth [Table 1].
Table 1: American Association of Endodontists classification of a cracked tooth

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Craze lines are visible fractures and contained within the enamel. In posterior teeth, craze lines are usually seen to cross the marginal ridges and/or extend along buccal and lingual surfaces. Long vertical craze lines usually occur in anterior teeth [Figure 1]a.
Figure 1: (a) Depicting visible fracture lines within the enamel suggestive of Craze lines; (b) Fractured cusp terminating in the cervical part of the tooth; (c) Cracked tooth extending from the occlusal tooth surface without separation of tooth fragments; (d) Separated tooth fragments suggestive of a split tooth; (e) Vertical root fracture

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Fractured cusps begin at the crown of the tooth, extend into dentin, and the fracture ends in the cervical part of the tooth. They are usually seen in heavily restored teeth, causing unsupported cuspal enamel [Figure 1]b.

A cracked tooth is indicative of a crack extending from the occlusal surface of the tooth apically without separation of the two fragments. The crack is generally located at the center of the tooth in a mesiodistal direction and may involve one or both marginal ridges [Figure 1]c.

A split tooth is indicative of a crack extending through both marginal ridges usually in a mesiodistal direction splitting the tooth completely into two individual fragments. The crack is generally located at the center of the tooth and this entity occurs due to crack propagation [Figure 1]d.

Vertical root fractures commence in the root generally in a bucco-lingual direction. The crack is generally complete though may be incomplete and involve only one surface. The crack may involve either the entire root or only a portion of the root [Figure 1]e.

   Etiology Top

Cracked tooth syndrome has a multi-factorial etiology. Geurtsen showed that "excessive forces applied to a healthy tooth or physiologic forces applied to a weakened tooth results in an incomplete fracture of the enamel or dentine."[11]

Lynch and McConnell [12] subdivided the etiology into 4 major categories-restorative procedures, occlusal factors, developmental factors, and miscellaneous factors [Table 2].
Table 2: Etiological factors in cracked tooth syndrome

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   Epidemiology Top

The occurrence of cracked tooth syndrome is unknown, but an incidence rate of 34–74% has been documented.[5],[13] It occurs frequently in individuals within the age range of 30–50 years,[14] with a female predilection.[2] Most commonly affected tooth is mandibular molar followed by maxillary premolar, maxillary molar, and mandibular premolar.[13] Mandibular first molars are the first permanent teeth to erupt into the dental arch, hence, they are more prone to dental caries and subsequent restorative intervention. Thus, they are more susceptible to fracture. The "wedging effect" upon lower first molar teeth from the prominent mesio-palatal cusp of maxillary first molar teeth may also be contributory.[11]

   Clinical Features Top

Cracked tooth syndrome presents with varied clinical signs and symptoms, according to the position and extent of the incomplete fracture.[11],[15],[16] History of the discomfort of several months and sharp pain when biting or when consuming cold food/beverages may be elicited.[17] "Rebound pain" - pain on the release of pressure upon intake of fibrous foods is a consistent feature.[18] Pain may be elicited by the consumption of sugar containing substances,[19] and also by the act of tooth grinding or during excursive mandibular movements.[20] Patients may or may not be able to locate the offending tooth (there are no proprioceptive fibers in the pulp chamber). The absence of heat-induced sensitivity may also be a feature. Chronic pulpitis with no clinical symptoms may be seen as a result of micro-leakage of bacterial by-products and toxins. Cracks with pulpal involvement may result in pulpal and periodontal symptoms.[21],[22]

Brännström and Aström [23] proposed the physiological basis of pain on chewing. When the fractured portions of the tooth move independently of each other, it causes sudden movement of fluid present in the dentinal tubules. This causes activation of myelinated A-type fibers within the dental pulp and results in acute pain. Hypersensitivity to cold may occur due to the seepage of toxic irritants through the crack. This leakage of toxic irritants cause the release of neuropeptides, and a concomitant lowering in the pain threshold of unmyelinated C-type fibers within the dental pulp.[24] Other author states that the symptoms are caused by the alternating stretching and compressing of the odontoblast processes located within the crack.[25]

   Diagnosis Top

Because of the variable and bizarre clinical signs and symptoms, cracked tooth syndrome is a diagnostic challenge for even the most experienced dental operators.[26] The importance of an early diagnosis has been linked with successful restorative management and prognosis.[27] Wide variety of dental conditions may present with similar features and misdiagnosed as a cracked tooth syndrome, thus complicating the diagnosis. Such conditions include acute periodontal diseases, reversible pulpitis, dentinal hypersensitivity, galvanic pain associated with silver amalgam restorations, sensitivity following micro leakage from recently placed composite resin restorations, areas of hyper occlusion from dental restorations, occlusal trauma from parafunctional habits, orofacial pain arising from conditions such as trigeminal neuralgia and psychiatric disorders such as atypical facial pain.[2]

Dental history

A thorough and detailed dental history may help in eliciting certain distinct clues.[12] The patient may have a history of long-term dental treatment, multiple replacements of restorations, and occlusal adjustments. There may be a history of parafunctional habits (clenching or grinding, chewing on hard objects).[28] History of cold sensitivity and sharp pain on biting hard or tough foods which ceases when the pressure is released is an important indicator. Symptoms may vary according to the depth and orientation of the crack.[29]

Clinical examination

The application of a sharp straight probe to the margins of the heavily restored tooth (suspected to have an incomplete fracture) may evoke sharp pain, thus indicative of the presence of underlying crack. Sometimes exploratory excavation may be needed to obtain a visual diagnosis. Patient's consent is mandatory for excavation as it is not guaranteed that a fracture will be seen beneath the removed restoration. On removal of the existing restorations, fracture lines may be revealed. Clinical examination may also reveal the presence of wear facets on the occlusal tooth surfaces (identifies teeth in eccentric contact and at risk from damaging lateral forces), occurrence of localized periodontal defects (where cracks extend subgingivally) or the evocation of symptoms by sweat or thermal stimuli. The use of rubber dam enhances the probability of visualizing these cracks by isolating the tooth, emphasizing the crack with a distinct background, keeping the area saliva free, and reducing peripheral disruptions.

Periodontal probing

Cracked tooth and a split tooth may be differentiated by periodontal probing. The localized periodontal defect is the result of a fracture line extending below the gingiva. Isolated deep probing reveal the presence of a split tooth, indicating a poor prognosis.

Dye test

Special stains such as methylene blue or gentian violet are frequently used to highlight the cracks.[26] However, a long time (at least 2–5 days) is needed to be effective and may require placement of a provisional restoration. This may weaken the tooth integrity and further spread the crack. Another disadvantage is difficult esthetic restoration.

Bite tests

Pain on biting that ceases after the pressure has been withdrawn is a classical sign. Symptoms may be elicited when pressure is applied to an individual cusp.[3],[30],[31] This forms the basis of so-called "bite tests." Here, the patient is asked to bite on various items such as a toothpick, cotton roll, rubber abrasive wheels such as burlew wheel, orange wooden stick [15],[18],[31] or the commercially available Tooth Slooth (Professional Results Inc., Laguna Niguel, CA, USA).[15]

Vitality tests

Vitality tests for individual teeth are usually positive.[19] Sometimes the affected teeth may show signs of hypersensitivity to cold thermal stimuli due to the presence of pulpal inflammation; a feature that may help to confirm a diagnosis of cracked tooth syndrome. Teeth affected by the condition may be seldom tender on apical percussion.


Diagnosis of cracked tooth syndrome by radiographs is usually questionable, as fractures propagate in a mesiodistal direction; parallel to the plane of the film.[12] Fractures occurring in a bucco-lingual direction is more readily noticed on radiographs. Radiographs may be helpful in assessing the status of the pulp and periodontium, and for excluding other dental pathology.[2]


Transillumination is an important aid in diagnosing the cracks, whether it is an incomplete crack (as in cracked tooth syndrome) or a complete vertical root fracture.[32] In transillumination, the tooth is cleaned and a fiber-optic or other light source is applied directly on the tooth. A crack will block the transmission of light, and structurally sound teeth (including those with craze lines) will transmit the light throughout the crown. Two main disadvantages of using transillumination without magnification are: (a) Transillumination dramatizes all cracks to the point that craze lines appear as structural cracks. (b) Subtle color changes are indistinguishable. Transillumination with a fiber-optic light and use of magnification will aid in visualization of a crack.[33]

Microscopic detection

Use of clinical microscope (×16) provides an ideal magnification level for the evaluation of enamel cracks, with a range from ×14 to ×18.[34]

Ultrasound is also capable of imaging cracks in the simulated tooth structure and can be used as a future diagnostic aid.[35]

Indirect diagnostic measures, such as the use of copper rings, acrylic provisional crowns, and stainless steel orthodontic bands, may also be used to detect cracked tooth syndrome.[15]

Another indirect diagnostic method is an unauthenticated technique by Banerji et al.[36] Composite resin is placed over the tooth without etching and bonding. The patient feels marked improvement in discomfort on biting, as the material acts as a splint.

   Management Top

The treatment of a cracked tooth depends on the site, direction, size or the degree of the crack. Superficial cracks are easy and early to detect, and hence simple to manage. Minor cracks are often restored with a filling or a crown.

Deep cracks with pulp involvement require root canal treatment and a crown to protect the tooth.

In the worst case scenario, a cracked tooth cannot be repaired. This occurs when the crack extends into the root of the tooth beneath the bone. These cases require the removal of the tooth and replace with a dental implant or a dental bridge.

According to Clark and Caughman,[37] the prognosis of cracked teeth can be excellent, good, poor, and hopeless.

  • Excellent: (a) Cuspal fractures within the dentin that angle from the faciopulpal or linguopulpal line angle of a cusp to the cemento-enamel junction or slightly below. (b) Horizontal fracture of a cusp not involving the pulp
  • Good: A coronal vertical fracture that runs mesiodistally into the dentin but not into the pulp
  • Poor: A coronal vertical fracture that runs mesiodistally into the dentin and pulp, but is limited to the crown
  • Hopeless: A coronal vertical fracture that runs mesiodistally through the pulp and extends into the root.

   Conclusion Top

Cracked tooth syndrome is a common and well-documented entity in the clinical practice. Patients usually present with a wide variety of signs and symptoms, thus making the diagnosis difficult and complicated. Detailed history and thorough clinical examination may help in establishing a correct diagnosis and hence that an appropriate treatment plan can be instituted.

   References Top

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Gibbs JW. Cuspal fracture odontalgia. Dent Dig 1954;60:158-60.  Back to cited text no. 3
Ritchey B, Mendenhall R, Orban B. Pulpitis resulting from incomplete tooth fracture. Oral Surg Oral Med Oral Pathol 1957;10:665-70.  Back to cited text no. 4
Cameron CE. Cracked-tooth syndrome. J Am Dent Assoc 1964;68:405-11.  Back to cited text no. 5
Brannstrom M. The hydrodynamic theory of dentinal pain: Sensation in preparations, caries, and the dentinal crack syndrome. J Endod 1986;12:453-7.  Back to cited text no. 6
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Maxwell EH, Braly BV. Incomplete tooth fracture. Prediction and prevention. CDA J 1977;5:51-5.  Back to cited text no. 8
Luebke RG. Vertical crown-root fractures in posterior teeth. Dent Clin North Am 1984;28:883-94.  Back to cited text no. 9
American Association of Endodontists. Endodontics: Colleagues for Excellence-Cracking the cracked tooth code. Chicago, IL: Fall/ Winter 1997.  Back to cited text no. 10
Geurtsen W. The cracked-tooth syndrome: Clinical features and case reports. Int J Periodontics Restorative Dent 1992;12:395-405.  Back to cited text no. 11
Lynch CD, McConnell RJ. The cracked tooth syndrome. J Can Dent Assoc 2002;68:470-5.  Back to cited text no. 12
Hiatt WH. Incomplete crown-root fracture in pulpal-periodontal disease. J Periodontol 1973;44:369-79.  Back to cited text no. 13
Ellis SG, Macfarlane TV, McCord JF. Influence of patient age on the nature of tooth fracture. J Prosthet Dent 1999;82:226-30.  Back to cited text no. 14
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Chong BS. Bilateral cracked teeth: A case report. Int Endod J 1989;22:193-6.  Back to cited text no. 16
Cameron CE. The cracked tooth syndrome: Additional findings. J Am Dent Assoc 1976;93:971-5.  Back to cited text no. 17
Stanley HR. The cracked tooth syndrome. J Am Acad Gold Foil Oper 1968;11:36-47.  Back to cited text no. 18
Trushkowsky R. Restoration of a cracked tooth with a bonded amalgam. Quintessence Int 1991;22:397-400.  Back to cited text no. 19
Griffin JD Jr. Efficient, conservative treatment of symptomatic cracked teeth. Compend Contin Educ Dent 2006;27:93-102.  Back to cited text no. 20
Brannstrom M. Dentin and Pulp in Restorative Dentistry. London: Wolfe Medical Publications Ltd.; 1982. p. 47-63.  Back to cited text no. 21
Bergenholtz G. Pathogenic mechanisms in pulpal disease. J Endod 1990;16:98-101.  Back to cited text no. 22
Brännström M, Aström A. The hydrodynamics of the dentine; its possible relationship to dentinal pain. Int Dent J 1972;22:219-27.  Back to cited text no. 23
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Dewberry JA. Vertical fractures of posterior teeth. In: Lieve FS, editor. Endodontic Therapy. 5th ed. St. Louis: Mosby; 1996. p. 71-81.  Back to cited text no. 25
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Agar JR, Weller RN. Occlusal adjustment for initial treatment and prevention of the cracked tooth syndrome. J Prosthet Dent 1988;60:145-7.  Back to cited text no. 27
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Culjat MO, Singh RS, Brown ER, Neurgaonkar RR, Yoon DC, White SN. Ultrasound crack detection in a simulated human tooth. Dentomaxillofac Radiol 2005;34:80-5.  Back to cited text no. 35
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  [Figure 1]

  [Table 1], [Table 2]

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