3 edition of The Borderland between caries and periodontal disease III found in the catalog.
Proceedings of the 3rd European Symposium on the Borderland between Caries and Periodontal Disease held at Geneva, Switzerland, 24-25 January 1986.
|Statement||edited by T. Lehner and G. Cimasoni.|
|Contributions||Lehner, T. ed., Cimasoni, G., ed., European Symposium on the Borderland Between Caries and Periodontal Disease (3rd : 1986 : Geneva, Switzerland)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||[xx], 427 p. :|
|Number of Pages||427|
Dental caries is a bacterial disease process caused by acids from bacterial metabolism diffusing into enamel and dentine and dissolving the mineral. The bacteria responsible produce organic acids as a by‐product of their metabolism of fermentable carbohydrates. The caries process is a continuum resulting from many cycles of demineralization. The prevalence of periodontal disease increases with age and % of adults 65 years and older have periodontal disease. Periodontal disease is the leading cause of tooth loss in adults. It is more common in men than women (% vs %), adults living below the federal poverty level (%), adults who have not graduated from high school.
Dental caries and periodontal diseases are one of the most prevalent diseases affecting adults and children in industrialized countries. The major causative factor in both diseases is the microbial biofilm (dental plaque) formed on teeth and oral epithelial surfaces, and early childhood caries and periodontal diseases are both plaque-induced. More than individual cultivable species of microbes have been identified in the human mouth , with an estimated 10 14 individual microscopic organisms occupying the mouth and oropharynx at a time .The most prevalent oral infectious diseases, caries and periodontal disease, are historically the province of dentists for diagnosis and treatment.
Key Terms. periodontitis: An inflammatory disease that affects the periodontium—the tissues that surround and support the teeth–and can lead to tooth loss.; periodontium: The specialized tissues that both surround and support the teeth, maintaining them in the maxillary and mandibular bones; the tissues including alveolar bone, cementum, gums, and periodontal ligament. relationship between periodontal disease and coro-nary disease. Joshipura and colleagues reported no association between periodontal disease and coronary disease,17 but they did find a positive association for stroke13 in the same cohort. These discrepancies are consistent with the literature, which indicates that periodontal disease might be.
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Borderland between caries and periodontal disease III. Genéve: Editions Médecine et Hygiéne, (OCoLC) Online version: European Symposium on the Borderland between Caries and Periodontal Disease (3rd: Geneva, Switzerland).
Borderland between caries and periodontal disease III. Genéve: Editions Médecine et Hygiéne, Full text Full text is available as a scanned copy of the original print version. Get a printable copy (PDF file) of the complete article (K), or click on a page image below to browse page by by: ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: x, pages: illustrations: Responsibility: edited by T.
Lehner and G. The Borderland between caries and periodontal disease: Proceedings of a conference sponsored by the Royal Society of Medicine, 28 February by n/a and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at Book Review in this articles: The Borderland Between Caries and Periodontal Disease III, Edited by T.
Lehenr and G, Cimasoni. Journal. Journal of Periodontal Research – Wiley. Published: Jan 1, 1. Author(s): Lehner,T(Thomas); Cimasoni,G; European Symposium on the Borderland between Caries and Periodontal Disease,(3rd: Geneva, Switzerland) Title(s): The borderland between caries and periodontal disease III/ edited by T.
Lehner and G. Cimasoni. Nivetha N. Gavriilidou, Georgios N. Belibasakis, Root caries: the intersection between periodontal disease and dental caries in the course of ageing, British Dental Journal, /s,12, (), ().
Journals & Books; Help; Archives of Oral Biology. Supports open access. Articles and issues. About. Submit your article; Latest issue All issues. Search in this journal. European Symposium of Borderland between Caries and Periodontal Disease January select article Spirochaetes and granulocytes at sites involved in periodontal.
Book review Full text access Periodontics, 5th edition: J. Manson. Edinburgh, Kimpton Medical. Hardback, £32 The formation of hydrogen sulfide and methyl mercaptan by oral bacteria. Oral Microbiol Immunol ; Cadsson J, Nilsson T, Sundqvist G.
Effects of proteinases from black- pigmented Bacteroides on human plasma proteins. In: Lehner T, Cimasoni G, eds. The borderland between caries and periodontal disease II1. Accordingly, in caries-free study participants, 16% had severe periodontal disease, whereas among persons with dental caries, 31% had severe periodontal disease.
The mean number of teeth with dental caries or periodontal disease per person was greater when the mean number of teeth with the other disease was also greater. Lactoferrin: A Roadmap to the Borderland between Caries and Periodontal Disease Show all authors. D.H. Fine 1. D.H. Fine.
Department of Oral Biology, Rutgers School of Dental Medicine, Rutgers University, Newark, NJ, USA Lactoferrin knockout mice demonstrates greater susceptibility to Aggregatibacter actinomycetemcomitans–induced. The Borderland between caries and periodontal disease II: proceedings of the 2nd European Symposium on the Borderland between caries and periodontal diseases held at Geneva, Switzerland, february / ed.
by T. Lehner, and G. Cimasoni. Borderland between caries and periodontal disease. London: Academic Press ; New York: Grune & Stratton, (OCoLC) Online version: Borderland between caries and periodontal disease.
London: Academic Press ; New York: Grune & Stratton, (OCoLC) Material Type: Conference publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors. Get this from a library. The borderland between caries and periodontal disease II: proceedings of the 2nd European Symposium on the Borderland Between Caries and Periodontal Disease held at Geneva, Switzerland, February [T Lehner; G Cimasoni;].
Pilar #3: The Adequate Management of Host Response & Inflammation When patients are in a state of persistent inflammation and not responding to current adjunctive therapies, during specific stages and grades of periodontal disease including “Stage II, III or IV and Grade B or C” of the AAP Classification we need to stop and consider the host.
Abstract A series of cases demonstrating the destruction of periapical periodontal structures, without pulpal involvement has been presented.
Treatment using both surgery and antibiotics resulted in extensive healing without any concommitant endodontic therapy. The results suggest that lesions affecting the apical periodontium are either periodontal or pulpal in origin.
and the observed CAL cannot be ascribed to non‐periodontal causes such as: 1) gingival recession of traumatic origin; 2) dental caries extending in the cervical area of the tooth; 3) the presence of CAL on the distal aspect of a second molar and associated with malposition or extraction of a third molar, 4) an endodontic lesion draining.
First, individuals with high plaque levels are 5 times more likely to lose teeth owing to caries and 3 to 9 times more likely to have periodontal attachment loss compared with those having low plaque levels.
1 Second, gingival recession, which can be etiologically attributed to periodontal disease, is also a risk factor for dental caries. The borderland between caries and periodontal disease (pp 99–).
London: II Academic/Grune & Stratton. [Google Scholar] Socransky SS & Haffajee AD (). Dental biofilms: difficult therapeutic targets. Periodontology28, 12– [Google Scholar] Socransky SS & Haffajee AD ().
Periodontal microbial ecology. Results revealed the initial baseline caries level in permanent dentition was a strong predictor for future caries after 5 years (RR=, 95% CI=, P View Show abstract.Adriaens, P.
A., Loesche, W. J. and De Boever, J. A. () Bacteriological study of the microbial flora invading the radicular dentine of periodontally diseased caries-free human teeth, in Borderland between Caries and Periodontal Disease III.
(eds. T. Lehner and G. Cimasoni) Editions Médecine et Hygiène, Geneva, pp. –The borderland between caries and periodontal disease is like many other borderlands. interspersed with numbers of ill-defined and troublesome pathways and though dental caries has been largely subdued.
if not entirely conquered. periodontal disease remains a major obstacle. Journal. Australian Dental Journal – Wiley. Published: Jun 1,