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Global Clinical Trials Review, H2, 2015 market research report at http://www.
Co-Morbid Relationship between Obesity and Periodontal Disease
Frequent exercise is a recognized way to avoid being overweight, and it may ultimately reduce your risk of periodontal disease
In the case of periodontal disease
, three major randomized controlled trials in the United States - including the Periodontal Infections and Prematurity Study (PIPS) published in February of this year--have provided evidence that screening and treating periodontal disease
during pregnancy are not likely to reduce rates of preterm birth.
and preterm delivery of low-birth-weight infants (PLBW)
A prospective study of periodontal disease
and pancreatic cancer in US male health professionals.
Rams: Genetics plays a significant role because severe periodontal disease
runs within families from generation to generation.
Young adults who were regular marijuana smokers had a higher incidence of periodontal disease
by age 32.
The finding that surprised all of us is that the prevalence of periodontal disease
in people in their 20s is much higher than anyone would have anticipated," said Dr.
There is still much research to be done to understand the link between periodontal diseases
and systemic diseases, such as cardiovascular disease and difficult-to-control diabetes," says Dr.
In spite of continuing scientific evidence linking periodontal disease
to cardiovascular disease, low-birth-weight babies and other special conditions, physicians often ignore doing an oral exam as part of their routine physical examination.
Because the bacterial infections behind periodontal disease
provoke an immune reaction that can eat away the jawbone, dentist Bruce A.
People with diabetes, osteoporosis and immune-system problems also can develop periodontal disease
because their bodies are not able to fight bacteria in the mouth.
Global Markets Direct's, 'Periodontal Disease
- Pipeline Review, H2 2012', provides an overview of the Periodontal Disease
Stone's book summarizes numerous studies indicating that teeth and gums burdened with the bacteria that cause periodontal disease
can initiate cardiovascular disease, stroke, diabetes, and dementia.