Literature review dental caries
Systematic Review of the Literature on Dental Caries and Periodontal Disease in Socio-Economically Disadvantaged Individuals Stefano Cianetti, 1 Chiara Valenti, 1 Massimiliano Orso, 2 Giuseppe Lomurno, 3 Michele Nardone, 4 Anna Palma Lomurno, 1 Stefano Pagano, 1,* and Guido Lombardo 1 Paul B. Tchounwou, Academic Editor Dental caries, a chronic disease is unique among human and is one of the most common important global oral health problems in the world today.. Microbiota of dental caries Dental caries happens mainly when the production of organic acid results in dental hard tissue decalcification. Thus, dental caries bacteria should be acid-tolerant in carrying out the dental caries process in an acidic environment.  Acidogenic bacteria, e.g. S. mutans, are able to function at pH 6 and can carry out Dental caries and periodontal disease represent a health problem and a social cost for the entire population, and in particular for socio-economically disadvantaged individuals who are less resistant to disease. The aim of this review is to estimate the. A scoping literature review on minimum intervention dentistry for Dental Caries: A Review - International Academic Journals (PDF) Dental Caries: A Review - ResearchGate Dental Caries: A Review - International Academic Journals Risk assessment and epidemiology of dental caries: review of the literature Abstract The epidemiology of dental caries in the pediatric population demonstrates that caries is no longer pandemic in the US population.
The incidence is confined to a. Dental caries, a chronic disease is unique among human and is one of the most common important global oral health problems in the world today. It is the destruction of dental hard acellular tissue by acidic by-products from the bacterial fermentation of dietary carbohy- drates especially sucrose. Based on the studies included in this review it can be concluded that maltodextrin has an acidogenic potential lower than sucrose, and that there. The literature on secondary caries was critically reviewed and subdivided into clinical diagnosis, location of secondary lesions, histopathology, microleakage, and microbiology. The case reports included restorations that were scheduled to be replaced because of secondary caries or stained margins of composite restorations.