Journal of Pharmaceutical Research International,
Pan facial fractures involve the mandible, maxilla, and zygomatic complex at the same time, and are frequently associated with NOE and frontal bone fractures. Reconstruction of multiple facial fractures including the top and lower face should be handled as a jigsaw. To accomplish this, two common management sequences for Pan facial fractures have been proposed: "Bottom up and inside out" and "Top down and outside in." There are more sequences, but these two major ways are the most common. The proximity of the maxillofacial region to important features or senses such as vision (diplopia), olfaction, respiration (airway management), chewing or mastication (occlusion), deglutition, and aesthetics makes the scenario a little more complex for the surgeon operating in this region than in any other part of the body.
It's difficult to stick to a tried-and-true procedure for treating pan face fractures. Despite rigorous therapy, most patients with pan facial trauma may have some residual deformity, which may necessitate more surgery in the future. The care and easy procedures utilized to decrease and fix a case of pan facial trauma in a 26-year-old are described in this article.