stomatitis

(redirected from gingivostomatitis)
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Related to gingivostomatitis: herpetic gingivostomatitis
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  • noun

Words related to stomatitis

inflammation of the mucous membrane of the mouth

References in periodicals archive ?
Primary maternal herpes simplex virus-1 gingivostomatitis during pregnancy and neonatal herpes: case series and literature review.
Cats with gingivostomatitis may have bad breath, excessive salivation and difficulty swallowing," says Santiago Peralta, DVM, AVDC, Assistant Professor of Dentistry and Oral Surgery, at Cornell.
Lymphadenopathy is found in case of: -primary herpetic gingivostomatitis -varicella
The diseases most frequently encountered were acute herpetic gingivostomatitis, acute necrotizing ulcerative gingivitis and acute pseudo membranous candidiasis.
1) HSV-1 is the agent of many diseases such as gingivostomatitis, sore throat (pharyngitis), herpetic whitlow, keratoconjunctivitis, herpes encephalitis and meningitis.
3) Oral lesions can also resemble Herpes simplex gingivostomatitis, but they are typically smaller and more uniform compared to Herpes simplex gingivostomatitis lesions.
Clayton A Cats can develop red and inflamed gums, and ulcers on the tongue, with a condition called gingivostomatitis.
Early research indicated that Lactobacillus acidophilus DDS-1, from UAS Laboratories, was effective in treating gingivostomatitis, an acute inflammation of the mouth and gums.
These 3 herpesviruses, causing mononucleosis, gingivostomatitis, and exanthem subitum, respectively, remain in a steady state held at bay by cell-mediated immunity.
HSV-1 is a highly prevalent pathogen causing primary infections which present clinically as herpes labialis or as primary herpetic gingivostomatitis.
Primary infections may be manifest as severe gingivostomatitis.
HSV-1 causes gingivostomatitis in infants and children and recurrent cold sores in most people.
Oral symptoms or discomforts reported in the literature associated with menopause include burning mouth syndrome,[16,18] dry mouth or xerostomia,[14-16,18,19] menopausal gingivostomatitis,[14,19] alveolar bone loss in the osteoporosis population,[20,21] and abnormal taste sensations.