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United They Stand
Adaugat pe 15/11/2017 07:55:00 de lilyeven12
Think of it this way, periodontal disease is a wound which is an open ulcer
facing inward toward the body. Therefore, periodontal inflammation is often
hidden and cannot be detected except by a dentist. If it was an exposed wound on
the surface of your body, it would cover an area from the size of a fist to a
forearm. The potential for biofilm (plaque) related bacterial products and
promoters of inflammation to reach the bloodstream, is therefore significant.
There is a large body of evidence demonstrating elevated “markers” of
inflammation in individuals with periodontitis, particularly if it is severe dental
air compressor
. There is also strong evidence that diabetes is a risk factor
for gingivitis and periodontitis and that level of blood glucose “glycemic”
control appears to be an important factor. In general it is thought that the
mechanisms explaining the classic blood vessel complications of diabetes also
operate in the periodontal tissues, which are also rich in blood vessels, as are
the eyes and kidneys. The periodontal tissues are also different because they
undergo constant assault from biofilm bacteria. The inflammatory response, so
critical to maintaining periodontal health is markedly altered in many people
with diabetes. The presence of periodontal diseases can also have a significant
impact on body function in people with diabetes who, for example, are subject to
a six fold higher risk for worsening blood sugar control over time than
periodontally healthy individuals Ultrasonic
. Diabetic individuals with periodontal disease have a greater risk
for cardiovascular and kidney complications than diabetic patients without
periodontal disease. In a large study on mortality in diabetes, in over 600
subjects with type 2 diabetes, the death rate was over 2.3 times higher from
heart attacks, and 8.5 times higher from kidney disease in people with severe
periodontitis. The presence of periodontal disease is associated with heart
attacks, strokes and kidney complications in people with diabetes independent of
other risk factors for these conditions, for example smoking. Divided They Fall Clinical trials reveal a significant general health
benefit from periodontal therapy in many people with diabetes. Several studies
have shown improved blood sugar control in diabetic patients with severe
periodontal disease after effective plaque control (improved oral hygiene),
scaling, root planing (deep cleaning) and antibiotic therapy micro motor. The more
periodontal inflammation is reduced, the better the improvement in blood glucose
control. Further, periodontal treatment that reduces inflammation may restore
insulin sensitivity, resulting in improved metabolic control (general body
function). Periodontal treatment therefore not only improves conditions locally
resulting in improved dental and oral health, but also decreases the substances
that promote inflammation and that can cause insulin resistance, thereby
positively impacting blood glucose control. Your General and Oral Health in Good
Hands Strong evidence demonstrates that diabetes increases the risk for and
severity of inflammatory periodontal diseases. Furthermore, the presence of
periodontal disease may adversely affect blood glucose control in people with
diabetes and increase their risk for complications. Because periodontal diseases
are “silent” and chronic in nature, many patients do not realize they have them.
Likewise physicians may not know that their patients have a condition that
affects blood sugar control and makes diabetes management more difficult. Those
with diabetes should see their dentist or a periodontist (specialist in the
diagnosis/treatment of disorders of the supporting structures of teeth) to be
screened for periodontal disease and those with periodontal disease should be
screened for diabetes if signs or symptoms are present. After periodontal
therapy, it is customary for dentists or periodontists to re-evaluate the
results several weeks later. Many periodontists now request blood sugar testing
to determine the systemic effects of treatment in patients who have diabetes.
Recognition of the relationships between oral and general health will challenge
physicians and dentists to work together closely in the future when managing
patients with diabetes and periodontal disease.  What's Wrong With My High Speed Turbo? for more information.

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