Evidence Summary: The relationship between oral and cardiovascular disease

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Standard

Evidence Summary: The relationship between oral and cardiovascular disease. / Dietrich, Thomas; Webb, Ian; Stenhouse, Laura; Pttni, Amrit; Ready, Darren; Wanyonyi, Kristina; White, Sandra; Gallagher, Jennifer Elizabeth.

In: British Dental Journal, Vol. 222, 10.03.2017, p. 381-385.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Harvard

Dietrich, T, Webb, I, Stenhouse, L, Pttni, A, Ready, D, Wanyonyi, K, White, S & Gallagher, JE 2017, 'Evidence Summary: The relationship between oral and cardiovascular disease', British Dental Journal, vol. 222, pp. 381-385. https://doi.org/10.1038/sj.bdj.2017.224

APA

Dietrich, T., Webb, I., Stenhouse, L., Pttni, A., Ready, D., Wanyonyi, K., White, S., & Gallagher, J. E. (2017). Evidence Summary: The relationship between oral and cardiovascular disease. British Dental Journal, 222, 381-385. https://doi.org/10.1038/sj.bdj.2017.224

Vancouver

Author

Dietrich, Thomas ; Webb, Ian ; Stenhouse, Laura ; Pttni, Amrit ; Ready, Darren ; Wanyonyi, Kristina ; White, Sandra ; Gallagher, Jennifer Elizabeth. / Evidence Summary: The relationship between oral and cardiovascular disease. In: British Dental Journal. 2017 ; Vol. 222. pp. 381-385.

Bibtex

@article{2ab0ea7487154d6fbe86c482040160ac,
title = "Evidence Summary:: The relationship between oral and cardiovascular disease",
abstract = "This paper reports on one review of four rapid reviews undertaken to explore the relationships between oral health and general medical conditions, in order to support teams within Public Health England, health practitioners and policy makers. This review aimed to explore the most contemporary evidence on whether poor oral health and cardiovascular disease occurs in the same individuals or populations, to outline the nature of the relationship between these two health outcomes and to discuss the implication of any findings for health services and future research. The review was undertaken by a group comprising consultant clinicians from medicine and dentistry, trainees, publichealth and academics. The methodology involved a streamlined rapid review process and synthesis of the data. The results identified a number of systematic reviews of low to high quality, which suggests that there is fairly robust evidence that there is an increased risk of atherosclerotic vascular disease [ASVD] among individuals with chronic periodontitis, independent of other establishedcardiovascular risk factors. And some evidence that the incidence of caries and tooth loss is higher in patients with cardiovascular disease, whilst orofacial pain presents as the sole symptom of stroke in some patients. The findings are discussed in relation to implications for service and future research.",
keywords = "Oral health , general health , stroke , tooth loss, caries, periodontal disease, oral health related quality of life, periodontal therapy, periodontal treatment, oral health promotion, surrogate markers, cardiovascular, cerebrovascular, atherosclerotic cardiovascular disease",
author = "Thomas Dietrich and Ian Webb and Laura Stenhouse and Amrit Pttni and Darren Ready and Kristina Wanyonyi and Sandra White and Gallagher, {Jennifer Elizabeth}",
year = "2017",
month = mar,
day = "10",
doi = "10.1038/sj.bdj.2017.224",
language = "English",
volume = "222",
pages = "381--385",
journal = "British Dental Journal",
issn = "0007-0610",
publisher = "Nature Publishing Group",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Evidence Summary:

T2 - The relationship between oral and cardiovascular disease

AU - Dietrich, Thomas

AU - Webb, Ian

AU - Stenhouse, Laura

AU - Pttni, Amrit

AU - Ready, Darren

AU - Wanyonyi, Kristina

AU - White, Sandra

AU - Gallagher, Jennifer Elizabeth

PY - 2017/3/10

Y1 - 2017/3/10

N2 - This paper reports on one review of four rapid reviews undertaken to explore the relationships between oral health and general medical conditions, in order to support teams within Public Health England, health practitioners and policy makers. This review aimed to explore the most contemporary evidence on whether poor oral health and cardiovascular disease occurs in the same individuals or populations, to outline the nature of the relationship between these two health outcomes and to discuss the implication of any findings for health services and future research. The review was undertaken by a group comprising consultant clinicians from medicine and dentistry, trainees, publichealth and academics. The methodology involved a streamlined rapid review process and synthesis of the data. The results identified a number of systematic reviews of low to high quality, which suggests that there is fairly robust evidence that there is an increased risk of atherosclerotic vascular disease [ASVD] among individuals with chronic periodontitis, independent of other establishedcardiovascular risk factors. And some evidence that the incidence of caries and tooth loss is higher in patients with cardiovascular disease, whilst orofacial pain presents as the sole symptom of stroke in some patients. The findings are discussed in relation to implications for service and future research.

AB - This paper reports on one review of four rapid reviews undertaken to explore the relationships between oral health and general medical conditions, in order to support teams within Public Health England, health practitioners and policy makers. This review aimed to explore the most contemporary evidence on whether poor oral health and cardiovascular disease occurs in the same individuals or populations, to outline the nature of the relationship between these two health outcomes and to discuss the implication of any findings for health services and future research. The review was undertaken by a group comprising consultant clinicians from medicine and dentistry, trainees, publichealth and academics. The methodology involved a streamlined rapid review process and synthesis of the data. The results identified a number of systematic reviews of low to high quality, which suggests that there is fairly robust evidence that there is an increased risk of atherosclerotic vascular disease [ASVD] among individuals with chronic periodontitis, independent of other establishedcardiovascular risk factors. And some evidence that the incidence of caries and tooth loss is higher in patients with cardiovascular disease, whilst orofacial pain presents as the sole symptom of stroke in some patients. The findings are discussed in relation to implications for service and future research.

KW - Oral health

KW - general health

KW - stroke

KW - tooth loss

KW - caries

KW - periodontal disease

KW - oral health related quality of life

KW - periodontal therapy

KW - periodontal treatment

KW - oral health promotion

KW - surrogate markers

KW - cardiovascular

KW - cerebrovascular

KW - atherosclerotic cardiovascular disease

U2 - 10.1038/sj.bdj.2017.224

DO - 10.1038/sj.bdj.2017.224

M3 - Article

VL - 222

SP - 381

EP - 385

JO - British Dental Journal

JF - British Dental Journal

SN - 0007-0610

ER -