Flashcards in Intrinsic Factors Deck (76):
What is the major etiologic (initiating factor in periodontal disease?
What do intrinsic (systemic) factors modify?
the host's response to components of microbial plaque and their by products
"Risk factor" is defined as?
an attribute or exposure that increases the probability of occurrence of disease
What do risk factors determine?
the onset, progression, and response to treatment of periodontal disease
What are the reported Innate risk factors?
race, sex, genetic/inherited, congenital immunodeficieny, Down's syndrome, phagocyte dysfunction, ehlers-danlos syndrome, papillon-lefevre syndrome
what are the reported acquired and enviornmental risk factors?
poor oral hygiene, age, medications, tobacco/smoking, acquired immune defects & inflammatory/endocrine diseases, nutritional deficiencies, stress
Describe the current model of periodontitis.
1. Start with microbial challenge
2. Antigens, LPS, and other virulent factors drive it to a HOST IMMUNO-INFLAM RESPONSE
3. Normally host response release Antibodies and PMNs to go back to microbial challenge
4. But if enviornmental/acquired and genetic risk factors occur then it drives host response to release cytokines, matrix metalo-proteinases, and prostanoids to drive it to BONE AND CT METABOLISM
5. this is then driven to CLINICAL SIGNS OF DISEASE INITIATION AND PROGRESSION which then adds all the way back to microbial challenge
What % of the US population smokes
_____% of periodontitis cases can be attributed to smoking ________ (dependent or independent) of all other risk factors
______ is the MAJOR preventable risk factor for periodontitis in the US
What is the risk for current and former smokers?
4x risk for current, 2x risk for former
There is a ____ response relationship between cigarettes smoked and the odds of periodontitis. What are the risk #s?
Dose; for equal to 31/day is 6x risk
former smoker risk _____ with years since quitting. What is the risk after 0-2 years, and >or equal to 11 years?
reduce; 3x risk; same risk as non-smokers
Association of cigarette smoking and adult periodontitis is independent of? (2)
plaque or calculus levels or the presence of specific pathogens
Concerning plaque/bacteria, smokers have...? (3)
1. increased plaque (not rate of plaque accumulation)
2. more virulent types of bacteria- b/c decreased oxygen levels supporting anaerobic infection
3. bacteria that are more difficult to eradicate because of altered host defense mechanisms
Difference in smokers host response is? This causes? (5)
decreased white cell function;
1. decreased ability to move through tissue and respond to infection
2.WBC pool in tissues - so fail to reach sites of infection
3. decreased ability to kill bacterial
5. oxidative burst
Systemic effect of smoking? Examples? (4)
increases blood cell production of pro-inflam substances;
1. IL 1 & IL6
2. TNF alpha
Wound healing in smokers? Causes?(4)
1. nicotine decreases blood flow in gingival tissues
2. the decreased blood flow decreases nutrient supply
3. components of smoke increase pro-inflam cytokine production
4. this increases tissue-destructive enzyme activity
______ ______ _____ has also been shown to be a risk to general health and well being
untreated moderate periodontal disease
Periodontal disease may increase risk for? (3)
1. Cardiovascular disease
2. preterm low birth weight infants
Diabetes in an UNCONTROLLED diabetic, the gingiva may be....? (3) What can also occur? (2)
1. deep red
3. prone to repeated abscess formation;
1. extensive, rapid periodontal destruction
2. delayed wound healing
What is a diagnostic sign in an undiagnosed diabetic?
tendency to repeated periodontal abscess formation
Diabetics that are adequately controlled may be managed...?
as normal patients
Precautions to take with diabetic patients?
1. do not jeopardize controlled ptn by excessive trauma or lenghty procedures
2. surgery performed as atraumatically as possible and 2-3 hours AFTER meal or insulin administration
3. consult with attending physician prior to perio therapy
In Addison's disease, patients suffer from?
What has been reported to occur in Addison's disease? (3)
1. pigmentation of skin in 98%
2. pigmentation of mucous membranes in 82%
3. greater incidence of periodontal disease
In Addison's disease, what can trigger an adrenal crisis? What is essential for perio treatment?
infection, trauma (including surgery), and stress; close consultation with ptn's physician
What endocrine imbalance conditions are intrinsic factors? (3)
2. Addison's disease
3. Sex hormones: puberty gingivitis, pregnancy gingivitis, menstrual cycle, monopausal gingivostomatitis
Sex hormones are considered _____ or ______ factors
initiating or complicating
What is puberty gingivitis?
an exaggerated response of gingiva to local irritation
Puberty gingivitis is most common in?
Occurrence and prevention of puberty gingivitis.
is NOT a universal occurrence during puberty; can be prevented with proper plaque control
What is pregnancy gingivitis? What is the tissue response mediated by?
changes during pregnancy varying from mild gingivitis to so-called pregnancy tumors; effects of progesterone on the microvasculature of inflamed CT
what are pregnancy tumors?
are localized, inflamed, hyperplastic lesions that arise in areas of irritation
Similar phenomena like pregnancy gingivitis/pregnancy tumors is seen in?
use of oral contraceptives
What is the prevention and treatment for pregnancy gingivitis? What is treatment for pregnancy tumors?
with good oral hygiene -> minimal perio changes during pregnancy; gingival changes diminish postpartum with good oral hygiene; pregnancy tumors will not completely resolve and will require surgical intervention
What is the general rule of gingival changes during menstrual cycle?
they may occur, however gen rule is that cycle is not accompanied by notable gingival changes
What is menopausal gingivostomatitis?
a RARE condition that occurs during the menopause or postmenopausal period
What are the signs and symptoms of menopausal gingivostomatitis? (4)
1. tissues are dry and shiny
2. ptns complain of burning sensation throughout oral cavity
3. extreme sensitivity to thermal changes
4. abnormal taste sensations
The signs and symptoms of menopausal gingiviostomatis is similar to?
What is desquamative gingivitis characterized by? This gingival condition is prob a ____ ____/____rather than a _______, this is because...?
by desquamation or sloughing of gingival epithelium leaving an intensely red surface; clinical syndrom/sign rather an a disease; the sloughing is due to vesiculation
the majority of desquamative gingivitis represent? 3 conditions? Desquamate lesions can also be caused by? (name?) All of these conditions make....?
the oral manifestation of the dermatoses; mucous membrane pemphigoid, pemphigus, and erosive lichen planus;
allergic reactions (allergic gingivostomatitis); make oral hygiene difficult
_____ mechanisms are suspected in pemphigoid and pemphigus. the etiology of lichen planus is _____.
What are the clinical features of mucous membrane pemphigoid? (3) The histologic features? (3)
1. gingival erythema
2. vescile formation
3. epithelium separted from subepithelial tissues;
1. devoid or minimal rete ridges
2. may not be keratinized
3. epithelium separates from underlying CT
What are the clinical signs of Pemphigus? (1) Histological signs? (2)
1. fiery red gingiva;
1. vesicle formation and sloughing of superficial layer of gingiva occurs INTRA-EPITHELIALLY
2. basal cell layer remains attached to CT component
What are the clinical signs of Lichen planus? (2) Histological signs? (3)
1. many forms
2. spider web-like network of hyperkeratosis known as wickham's striae;
1. saw tooth like rete ridges
3. inflam infiltrate visible subepithelialy
Ingestion of ____ ____ such as _____, ____, and _____ in medicinal compounds and through industrial contact may produce a ____ _____ in the gingiva. This is associated w/?
heavy metals; lead, mercury, and bismuth;
linear pigmentation; local irritation in areas of inflam
In medication influenced gingival overgrowth, medications cause......? The amount of associated ______ has been related to?
hypertrophy of CT elements of gingiva (primary collagen) so that the gingiva appears swollen or overgrown;
amount of associated hyperplasia related to accumulation of bacterial plaque
What medications cause gingival overgrowth and what is each used for? (3)
1. dilantin- treatment of convulsive disorder
2. calcium channel blockers- cardiovascular disorders
3. cyclosporin- immunosuppresion
What drugs associated with dilantin hyperplasia?
diphenylhydantoin sodium (phenytoin) and Mysoline - used to treat epilepsy
Dilantin hyperplasia associated with marked ____ _____? Where does it appear?
gingival hyperplasia; first appears in the interdental papillae, and in advanced cases may become completely covered
In dilantin hyperplasia, what increases rate of gingival overgrowth? So what is essential?
poor oral hygiene; excellent OH
What is an important clinical sign suggesting hematologic disorder?
abnormal bleeding that is difficult to control
What hematologic disorders covered in lecture? (7)
3. thrombocytopenic purpura
4. hereditary hemorrhagic telangiectasia
5. sturge-weber syndrome
6. infectious mononucleosis
Gingival lesions of acute leukemia consist of? (3) These lesions occur most frequenty in? less frequent in? and seldom in?
marked hyperplasia, ulcerations of gingiva and persistent bleeding;
acute monocytic leukemia;
acute and subacute lymphatic and myelogenous leukemia;
What aids in alleviating severe oral changes in leukemia?
elimination of local irritants
The most prominent oral changes observed in various types of anemia are? (3)
1. marked pallor of gingiva
2. severe glossitis
3. uniform atrophy of fungiform and filiform papillae
What occurs in the gingiva in thrombocytopenic purpura?
1. SPONTANEOUS bleeding into skin or from mucous membranes
2. gingiva is swollen, soft and friable
in thrombocytopenic purpura, the gingival bleeding tends to be directly related to?
number of circulating platelets and patients oral hygiene
What is hereditary heorrhagic telangiectasia? What is it characterized by? Treatment?
relatively rare vascular anomaly, sometimes known as Rendu-Osler-Weber disease;
by multiple dilations of capillaries and venules in skin and mucous membranes, with a tendency toward hemorrhage;
lesions in areas of chronic trauma or potential trauma should be excised
What is sturge-weber syndrome? What are there in the gingiva?
a congenital condition characterized by capillary angiomas;
there are telangiectasis, vascular hyperplasia, and enlargement of gingiva with associated resoption of alveolar bone
What is infectious mononucleosis? Usually occurs in? What are its oral findings???
benign infectious disease of unknown etiology; in children and young adults;
1. erythema or petechiae of mucosa (particulary soft palate)
2. severe gingivitis
3. may predispose to ANUG
What is agranulocytosis? What is the most common cause? Clinical characteristics?
an acute disease characterized by extreme leukopenia and neutropenia; drug idiosyncrasy but may be idiopathic;
1. ulceration in oral cavity and throat
2. gingiva may be hemorrhagic and necrotic
3. generally appears as acute disease but may appear in clinical episodes (cyclic neutropenia)
The important consideration in undiagnosed hematologic disorders is?
to refer ptn for proper medical diagnosis and treatment
patients that do not respond to normal thearpy in a reasonable period of time should be suspected of having...?
an underlying systemic condition
patients who have diagnosed hematologic disorders should be treated.....?
judiciously and all therapy should be coordinated with patient's physician
In interaction of etiological factors, what systemic factors lead to periodontal disease? (7)
2. nervous system
3. drug manifestation
5. debilitating disease
in interaction of eto factors, what are the local factors? (5)
3. traumatic injury
4. chemical injury
5. excessive occlusal force
In interaction eto factors, what are the bacterial factors that lead to periodontal disease? (3)
3. immunopathic mechanisms
What are the steps in the progression to attachment loss? (6) At which steps does the host status and defense effect?
1. plaque accumulation
2. maturation of subgingival plaque
3. presence and quality of certain bacteria
5. CT destruction
6. Attachment loss;
effects bacteria, inflam, and ct destruction (steps 3-5)
What are the modifying influences in plaque accumulation? (5)
2. tooth malposition
3. tooth anatomy
5. gingival contours
What are the modifying influences in presence and quality of certain bacteria? (7)
1. maturation of marginal plaque
2. host defenses
3. pocket depth
5. subgingival enviornment
what are the modifying influences in CT destrution? (4)
1. genetic influences
3. particular bacteria
What were the steps in the 1970s model of periodontitis? (4/5)
1. bacterial plaque
2. calculus formation
3. periodontal pocket formation & occlusal trauma
4. bone loss
In the progression of PD, what varies from patient to patient? (3) Why do these vary?
1. severity of disease
2. rate of progression
3. response to therapy;
b/c PD is a complex interaction b/t an infection and a susceptible host