The simple, easily deployed smartphone-based solution proposed by Tohoku University and DOCOMO would analyze gum color and shape, compensating for photo brightness and camera shake, to determine the risk of periodontal disease
. By helping users to understand their personal risks, the solution is expected to facilitate better communication with dentists and increased examinations aimed at preventing early-stage periodontal disease
from becoming serious.
Considering the findings, the researchers say patients with periodontal disease
may warrant closer blood pressure monitoring, while those diagnosed with hypertension, or persistently elevated blood pressure, might benefit from a referral to a dentist.
is extremely common global condition and represents a major public health problem for developed and developing countries.1 It is a chronic inflammatory condition induced by dental bio-film buildup on tooth surfaces.2 Obesity is a major health issue with regard to the economics of developed nations.
Oral health disparities, such as periodontal disease
and dental caries related to obesity, affect 3.9 billion people worldwide.
Epidemiological data from various countries suggests that periodontal disease
(PD) represents a potential risk for PTB and PLBW.
Using a nationally representative sample of American adults, we assessed the extent of association between systemic inflammation and periodontal disease
, and whether socio-economic factors mediated this relationship.
A study released November 2016 in the International Journal of Cancer suggested that periodontal disease
is a risk factor for non-Hodgkin lymphoma.
Visit the Periodontal Disease
Therapeutics Market, 2013-2020 report at https://www.ihealthcareanalyst.com/report/periodontal-disease-therapeutics-market/.
It is associated with periodontal disease
and is abundant in cases of gum and tonsil diseases, but there is no evidence indicating their involvement in the etiology of these conditions.
Treating periodontal disease
reduced symptoms of prostate inflammation, called prostatitis, report researchers from Case Western Reserve University School of Dental Medicine and the Departments of Urology and Pathology at University Hospitals Case Medical Center.
People who consume more sweets and soda have a higher risk of periodontal disease
, which is linked to chronic inflammation, heart disease, and type 2 diabetes.