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115 Possible Causes for Dysgeusia, Tooth Loss

  • Gingivitis

    Tooth decay (dental caries) also may result. If not treated, gingivitis can advance to periodontitis and eventual tooth loss.[] When this happens, teeth are no longer anchored in place, they become looser, and tooth loss occurs. Gum disease, in fact, is the leading cause of tooth loss in adults.[] loss.[]

  • Periodontitis

    AIM: This retrospective longitudinal study assessed the risk of and prognostic factors for tooth loss in patients with generalized aggressive periodontitis (GAgP) after periodontal[] Six hundred patients in a private periodontal practice were reexamined an average of 22 years after their active treatment and the patterns of tooth loss were observed. 2.[] AIM: The longitudinal study assessed the risk of tooth loss under a non-regenerative treatment regimen and aimed to identify prognostic factors for tooth loss.[]

  • Dental Caries

    Upon ignorance at initial stage, may lead to inflammation of tissue around the teeth, tooth loss and abscesses formation.[] Change in the sense of taste ( dysgeusia ) is a common side effect of both chemotherapy and head and/or neck radiation therapy.[] Tooth loss Dental cavities and periodontal disease are major causes of tooth loss. Complete loss of natural teeth is widespread and particularly affects older people.[]

  • Stomatitis

    […] syndrome Vertical root fracture Occlusal Tooth loss Edentulism Tooth wear Abrasion Abfraction Acid erosion Attrition Periodontium ( gingiva, periodontal ligament, cementum[] Onset There are very little reported data on the onset of stomatitis, dry mouth, and dysgeusia with multikinase inhibitors.[] Pulp canal obliteration Pulp necrosis Pulp polyp Pulpitis Regional odontodysplasia Resorption Shovel-shaped incisors Supernumerary root Taurodontism Trauma Avulsion Cracked tooth[]

  • Temporomandibular Joint Disorder

    In reality, occlusal disease is an unbalanced bite that at best can wear and damage your teeth and at worst, contribute to eventual tooth loss and/or debilitation temporomandibular[] Capp N J; Tooth Surface Loss; Part 3: Occlusion and splint therapy, British Dental Journal, Vol. 186, No. 5, 1999. Solberg W K, Clark G T, Rugh J D.[] , or teeth displaced due to earlier loss of other teeth developmental abnormalities such as in some children where the top of the jawbone may grow faster or for a longer time[]

  • Pregnancy

    Gingivitis ‐ an inflammation of the gums (gingivae) around the teeth which does not cause loss of periodontal attachment ( Int Workshop 1999 ).[] […] the condition Periodontal disease is a disease of the supporting tissues of the teeth that may affect the gums, periodontal ligament membrane, cementum and bone around the tooth[]

  • Chronic Sinusitis

    METHODS: A total of 83 patients (159 maxillary sinuses) were selected and underwent clinical dental examination to assess tooth mobility and pulp condition.[] In addition, cone-beam computed tomography was performed to evaluate the presence of periapical lesion and periodontal bone loss, and measure the distance from the root apex[]

  • Zinc Deficiency

    […] decay Loss of bone from tooth socket and periodontal disease e.g. pyorrhoea (red and retracted gums), crowded overlapping upper incisors (narrow dental arch) Fruity odour[] KEYWORDS: Cu/Zn ratio; Dysgeusia; Salty taste; Zn deficiency [Indexed for MEDLINE] Free full text[] Routine monitoring of zinc levels is hence unnecessary for asymptomatic patients after RYGB and should be reserved for patients with skin lesions, hair loss, pica, dysgeusia[]

  • Uncinate Seizure

    Although benign, it may be locally aggressive, causing extensive bone destruction, tooth displacement and root resorption. 51 – Child with anodontia and loss of body hair,[] Elderly patients sometimes develop obscurely originated dysgeusia that can cause anorexia and loss of weight.[] Reviewed on 9/7/2018 QUESTION What causes tooth decay? See Answer[]

  • Xerostomia

    Some of the complications of Xerostomia that logically follow include dental decay, gum disease and tooth loss.[] Xerostomia can lead to dysgeusia, glossodynia, sialadenitis, cracking and fissuring of the oral mucosa, and halitosis.[] Diverse etiology includes idiopathic, autoimmune disease, drugs (anticholinergics), radiation therapy Causes increased dental caries, oral candidiasis, ascending sialadenitis, dysgeusia[]

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