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198 Possible Causes for Complete Blood Count Abnormal, Dental Caries

  • Aspiration Pneumonia

    This paper presents data from the third National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES III) describing the prevalence of dental caries and periodontal diseases in[] Dental caries are mainly caused by cariogenic streptococci and lactobacilli.[] The NHANES III data demonstrate that dental caries and periodontal diseases occur with substantial frequency and represent a burden of unmet treatment need in older adults[]

  • Sjögren Syndrome

    Prevention of dental caries in SS patients is important.[] Biological factors in dental caries: role of saliva and dental plaque in the dynamic process of demineralization and remineralization (part 1).[] The International Caries Detection and Assessment System (ICDAS): an integrated system for measuring dental caries.[]

  • Dyskeratosis Congenita

    counts – A complete blood count (CBC) with reticulocytes can help your doctor to understand the cause of low blood counts.[] Further examination revealed dystrophic nails, numerous dental caries, and blepharitis.[] The patient presented normal skin, nails, and hair, but oral examination revealed a number of ulcers, leukoplakia, gingival recessions, alveolar bone loss, and dental caries[]

  • Graft-versus-Host-Disease

    caries.[] Patients with dry mouth may have difficulty chewing and swallowing foods, may notice changes in taste, and are at increased risk for developing dental caries, especially along[] […] daily application of both a prescription strength home fluoride gel such as Prevident 5000 as well as a remineralizing agent such as GC MI Paste, are essential to prevent dental[]

  • Common Variable Immunodeficiency

    A complete blood count is an initial screening test.[] All participants underwent examination for dental caries and periodontal disease. Blood and whole saliva samples were collected on the same day of the oral examination.[] The number of neutrophils, lymphocytes, abnormalities of white blood cells or red blood cell morphology, numbers and morphology of platelets should be noted.[]

  • Shwachman Syndrome

    These may include increased tooth decay (dental caries), mouth ulcers, and/or disease of the tissues that surround and support the teeth (periodontal disease).[] Patients with neutropenia may present with recurrent or serious infections, aphthous ulcers, or poor dental health secondary to caries or periodontal disease.[] Increased risk of caries, mucositis and periodontal infections, dental dysplasia and delayed dentition of permanent teeth are frequently seen. (14) Hepatomegaly and raised[]

  • Amyloidosis

    Intern Med. 2017;56(4):419-423. doi: 10.2169/internalmedicine.56.7548. Epub 2017 Feb 15. Author information 1 Department of Internal Medicine, Teikyo University School of Medicine, Japan. Abstract We report a 70-year-old woman with Sjögren's syndrome who had severe renal dysfunction with mild proteinuria and elevated[…][]

  • Osteopetrosis

    (hypocalcemia) Low blood count (pancytopenias) How is Osteopetrosis Diagnosed?[] […] function with failure of proper reabsorption produces sclerotic bone Structurally weak Types Infantile autosomal recessive type Failure to thrive Premature senility in facies Dental[] The patient developed pain in relation to the left mandibular second molar due to dental caries.[]

  • Periapical Abscess

    With successful treatment, the abscess will resolve, but the underlying dental issues, such as caries and dental decay must be managed properly.[] Dental caries Dental caries destroys the enamel and the dentin. When this happens, the bacteria have easier access to reach the pulp of the tooth.[] Various conditions causing such invasion…… • DENTAL CARIES: It most commonly occurs as a sequelae to dental caries.[]

  • Infective Endocarditis

    A comprehensive metabolic profile, complete blood cell count, brain natriuretic peptide, erythrocyte sedimentation rate, troponin, urinalysis, urine drug screen, blood cultures[] He had a history of balloon valvuloplasty for a stenotic bicuspid aortic valve, and had dental caries but no invasive dental procedure before the onset of IE.[] The patient had dental caries and blood cultures found Staphylococcus aureus.[]

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