For example, when Porphyromonas gingivalis and Tannerella forsythia are present in the subgingival plaque, a patient is more likely to develop chronic periodontitis
, more likely to progress to advanced periodontal disease, and less likely to experience a successful treatment outcome.
Total body weight and waist circumference associated with chronic periodontitis
among adolescents in the United States.
Effect of Non-Surgical Periodontal Treatment on Serum and Gingival Crevicular Fluid Visfatin Concentration in Chronic Periodontitis
Patients With Type 2 Diabetes Mellitus.
Researchers conducted a randomized trial that included 39 people with chronic periodontitis
Furthermore, there is no study reporting any possible association between FMS and chronic periodontitis
3) Compromised salivary flow and consequent higher dental plaque index are associated with increased prevalence of chronic periodontitis
in pSS patients.
5% azithromycin in the treatment of chronic periodontitis
Comment: In this study, vitamin E supplementation, when used as an adjunct to scaling and root planing, improved chronic periodontitis
A total of 55% patients were diagnosed with both cardiac and periodontal pathology, whereas 45% patients with only chronic periodontitis
Hernandez, "Arginine and glutamate levels in the gingival crevicular fluid from patients with chronic periodontitis
," Brazilian Dental Journal, vol.
The present study was aimed to compare clinical BW in chronic periodontitis
and periodontally healthy subjects with previously reported histologic BW.
The findings of these articles regarding aPDT support the findings of a systematic review and meta-analysis on the nonsurgical treatment of chronic periodontitis
by means of scaling and root planing with or without adjuncts conducted and published by a panel of experts convened by the American Dental Association Council on Scientific Affairs.
patients (n=30) displayed clinical attachment loss of 4-9 mm and gingival inflammation in at least 3 posterior teeth.
Lead author Professor Thomas Dietrich, from the University of Birmingham, explained: "Most teeth are lost as a result of either caries (tooth decay) or chronic periodontitis
, a significant relationship with acute myocardial infarction.