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    53 results match your criteria Nicotine Stomatitis

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    Oral mucosal lesions in electronic cigarettes consumers versus former smokers.
    Acta Odontol Scand 2018 Apr 21;76(3):226-228. Epub 2017 Nov 21.
    a Department of Medical and Surgical Specialities, Radiological Sciences and Public Health , Dental School, University of Brescia , Brescia , Italy.
    Objectives: Electronic cigarettes (ECs) have become very popular in recent years. However, many uncertainties remain about their side effects. This study aims to evaluate the prevalence and characteristics of oral mucosal lesions (OMLs) in former smokers compared to ECs consumers. Read More

    Nicotine Upregulates Coaggregation of Candida albicans and Streptococcus mutans.
    J Prosthodont 2017 Jun 9. Epub 2017 Jun 9.
    Department of Biomedical and Applied Sciences, Indiana University School of Dentistry, Indianapolis, IN.
    Purpose: Denture stomatitis is a condition of painless inflammation of denture-bearing mucosa. Reports indicate that nicotine, the major psychoactive ingredient in tobacco, increases growth of Streptococcus mutans and Candida albicans in denture biofilm. The purpose of this study was to determine the in vitro effects of nicotine on coaggregation of C. Read More

    [The impact of tobacco on oral health - based on literature].
    Przegl Lek 2016;73(7):516-9
    Tobacco is the most popular overused substance in the world. There are two types of tobacco products: smoke and smokeless ones. The aim of this article is to explain the impact of tobacco on mucosa and describe the most common diseases of oral cavity among the tobacco users. Read More

    White lesions in the oral cavity: clinical presentation, diagnosis, and treatment.
    Semin Cutan Med Surg 2015 Dec;34(4):161-70
    Departments of Orofacial Sciences, Radiation Oncology, and Pathology, and the Helen Diller Comprehensive Cancer Center, University of California, San Francisco, California, USA.
    White lesions in the oral cavity are common and have multiple etiologies, some of which are also associated with dermatological disease. While most intraoral white lesions are benign, some are premalignant and/or malignant at the time of clinical presentation, making it extremely important to accurately identify and appropriately manage these lesions. Due to their similar clinical appearances, it may be difficult sometimes to differentiate benign white lesions from their premalignant/malignant counterparts. Read More

    Clinicopathologic evaluation of lesions associated with tobacco usage.
    J Contemp Dent Pract 2014 Jul 1;15(4):466-72. Epub 2014 Jul 1.
    Private Practitioner, Guntur, Andhra Pradesh, India.
    Introduction: Tobacco usage in different forms is the single most common etiological factor responsible for oral cancers. The aim of the present study was to record various mucosal lesions associated with tobacco usage and to ascertain the prevalence of dysplasia in them by histopathological evaluation and to compare the extent of dysplastic features seen among patients associated with a habit of smoked and smokeless form of tobacco.

    Materials And Methods: Seventy-six patients with the clinical diagnosis of tobacco related lesions (Leukoplakia, Erythroplakia, Nicotina stomatitis, Tobacco pouch keratosis) were selected. Read More

    Smoking and the skin.
    Int J Dermatol 2012 Mar;51(3):250-62
    Department of Dermatology, University of California-Irvine, Irvine, CA 92697, USA.
    Cigarette smoking has been associated with significant morbidity affecting all systems of the body, including the integumentary system. We review the many dermatologic hazards of tobacco use. It is important to distinguish between the effects of tobacco smoke from effects of pure nicotine on the skin. Read More

    Occurrence of recurrent aphthous stomatitis only on lining mucosa and its relationship to smoking--a possible hypothesis.
    Med Hypotheses 2011 Aug 5;77(2):185-7. Epub 2011 May 5.
    Dept. of Oral Pathology & Microbiology, Drs. Sudha and Nageswara Rao Siddhartha Institute of Dental Sciences, Chinoutpally, Gannavaram, Andhra Pradesh 521286, India.
    Recurrent aphthous stomatitis (RAS) is one of the most common ulcers affecting the oral cavity. Though it is known that RAS affects only the lining (non-keratinized) mucosa sparing the masticatory (keratinized) mucosa and is unlikely to be seen in smokers, no concrete explanations have been put forward. A hypothesis is proposed that the keratin layer blocks the ingress of antigens and prevents the occurrence of RAS on masticatory mucosa. Read More

    Nicotine replacement therapy as a treatment for complex aphthosis.
    J Dermatolog Treat 2010 Sep;21(5):317-8
    The Tudor Centre for Sexual Health, The Hillingdon Hospital, Uxbridge, Middlesex, UK.
    Complex aphthosis, the occurrence of recurrent oral and genital aphthous ulceration without manifestations of systemic disease, is relatively uncommon and of unknown aetiology. We describe a case of complex aphthosis which began within weeks of stopping smoking. After failing to respond to conventional agents, the patient was successfully treated with nicotine lozenges. Read More

    Nicotinic stomatitis: positive correlation with heat in maté tea drinks and smoking.
    Quintessence Int 2009 Jul-Aug;40(7):537-40
    Oral Medicine, School of Dentistry, Lutheran University of Brazil-Campus Cahoeira do Sul, Rio Grande do Sul, Brazil.
    Objective: The etiology of nicotinic stomatitis is strongly linked with nicotine compounds; however, high temperature can be synergistic to the damage of tobacco compounds. The aim of the present study was to evaluate the separate and combined effects of smoking and heat applied by hot drinks as predictors for the development of nicotinic stomatitis in a population from southern Brazil.

    Method And Materials: In a case-control study, 53 patients of both sexes with a median age of 43 years (18 to 83 years) with the clinical diagnosis of nicotinic stomatitis were selected consecutively. Read More

    [Smoking and the skin].
    Actas Dermosifiliogr 2008 Apr;99(3):173-84
    Servei de Dermatologia. Fundació Salut Empordà. Hospital de Figueres. Gerona. España.
    Smoking is the main modifiable cause of disease and death in the developed world. Tobacco consumption is directly linked to cardiovascular disease, chronic bronchitis, and many malignant diseases. Tobacco also has many cutaneous effects, most of which are harmful. Read More

    The recurrent aphthous stomatitis frequency in the smoking cessation people.
    Clin Oral Investig 2007 Jun 2;11(2):149-53. Epub 2007 Feb 2.
    Meram Medical Faculty, Department of Family Medicine, Selçuk University, Aile Hekimliği AD, Konya, Turkey.
    This study was aimed to evaluate the frequency of recurrent aphthous stomatitis (RAS) within the 6-week period after quitting smoking. The study group consisted of 90 subjects. Oral, medical findings and tobacco habits were recorded for all subjects. Read More

    Smoking can be good for you.
    J Cosmet Dermatol 2004 Apr;3(2):107-11
    The Dermatology Unit, Kaplan Medical Center, Rehovot, Israel.
    Smoking is without doubt one of the greatest causes of avoidable illness and death in the modern world. Most well known is the relationship between smoking and numerous cancers, cerebrovascular and cardiovascular disease. Smoking and most especially nicotine, are, however, sometimes beneficial in certain diseases, including Parkinson's, Alzheimer's, allergic alveolitis, nausea and vomiting of pregnancy, pre-eclampsia, fibroids, carcinoma of body of uterus, ulcerative colitis, pyoderma gangrenosum, aphthous stomatitis and ulceration, pemphigus, herpes simplex and acne. Read More

    Chronicles in drug discovery.
    Drug News Perspect 2006 Jun;19(5):295-8
    Prous Science, Barcelona, Spain.
    Chronicles in Drug Discovery features special interest reports on advances in drug discovery. This month we highlight new options to prevent oral mucositis, a treatment-limiting adverse effect of chemotherapy. Studies are currently focusing on mechanism-based therapies to prevent or repair DNA damage to epithelial and submucosal cells and the cascade or events that follow to cause tissue damage or analgesics to ease the associated oral cavity pain. Read More

    Prevalence of oral mucosal lesions in elderly people in Santiago, Chile.
    J Oral Pathol Med 2003 Nov;32(10):571-5
    Department of Oral Pathology, Faculty of Odontology, University of Chile, Santiago, Chile.
    Background: Oral prevalence studies are important to know the state of health and the needs of treatment. Our aim was to determine the prevalence of oral mucosal lesions and associated factors among aging Chileans.

    Methods: A random sample by age, gender, and socioeconomic status was obtained, comprising 889 individuals older than 65 years. Read More

    Oral changes associated with tobacco use.
    Am J Med Sci 2003 Oct;326(4):179-82
    Department of Diagnostic Sciences, School of Dentistry, University of Mississippi Medical Center, Jackson, Mississippi 39216-4505, USA.
    Tobacco is a delivery system for the addictive agent nicotine. The dental profession is encouraged to perform oral examinations that focus on oral cancer detection, but other oral changes occur with tobacco use. The oral mucosa is composed of stratified squamous epithelium and masticatory/keratinized (hard palate, dorsum of the tongue, and keratinized gingival) and lining mucosa (floor of the mouth, ventrolateral surface of the tongue, soft palate complex, labial vestibule, and buccal mucosa). Read More

    Increase in common cold symptoms and mouth ulcers following smoking cessation.
    Tob Control 2003 Mar;12(1):86-8
    Department of Psychology, St George's Hospital Medical School, University of London, UK.
    Objective: To examine changes in reports of common cold symptoms and mouth ulcers following smoking cessation. It was hypothesised that reports of these symptoms would increase on stopping smoking.

    Design: Smokers were assessed one week before stopping smoking (baseline), then after one, two, and six weeks of smoking abstinence. Read More

    Tobacco-associated lesions of the oral cavity: Part I. Nonmalignant lesions.
    J Can Dent Assoc 2000 May;66(5):252-6
    Faculty of Dentistry, Periodontics Clinic, University of Manitoba, Winnipeg.
    The excessive use of tobacco products has been associated with various lesions in the oral cavity. Tobacco-associated lesions include tooth stains, abrasions, smoker's melanosis, acute necrotizing ulcerative gingivitis and other periodontal conditions, burns and keratotic patches, black hairy tongue, nicotinic stomatitis, palatal erosions, leukoplakia, epithelial dysplasia and squamous-cell carcinoma. A routine intraoral examination by a dental health professional can reveal most of these lesions at an early stage, and early intervention may prevent serious sequelae. Read More

    Smokeless tobacco use prevents aphthous stomatitis.
    Oral Surg Oral Med Oral Pathol 1992 Oct;74(4):463-5
    Department of Epidemiology and Biostatistics, School of Medicine, University of California-San Francisco.
    Aphthous stomatitis is a common, recurrent, painful ulcerative condition of the oral mucosa. Cigarette smoking has been reported to protect against aphthous ulcers. To determine whether smokeless tobacco use also protects against aphthous ulcers, we examined the oral mucosa in 1456 professional baseball players, about half of whom were smokeless tobacco (ST) users. Read More

    Recurrent aphthous ulcers and nicotine.
    Med J Aust 1991 Apr;154(7):471-2
    Smokers' Clinic, St Vincent's Hospital, Darlinghurst, NSW.
    Objective: The aim of this study was to investigate the effect of nicotine, in the form of Nicorette tablets, on aphthous ulcers in non-smoking patients. The study was prompted by the observations that smokers are less likely to suffer from mouth ulcers, that some smokers on quitting develop them, and that patients on nicotine replacement therapy are less likely to develop ulcers than those having other types of smoking cessation therapy.

    Clinical Features: The three non-smoking patients who were selected for the study each had a long history of recurrent aphthous ulcers with no remissions. Read More

    Thermally induced 'nicotine' stomatitis. A case report.
    Oral Surg Oral Med Oral Pathol 1990 Nov;70(5):597-9
    Department of Diagnostic Services, University of Pittsburgh School of Dental Medicine, Pa.
    A palatal lesion resembling "nicotine" stomatitis was found in a woman who did not smoke. However, the patient frequently drank extremely hot beverages. After she was instructed to reduce the temperature of the beverages, the lesion almost completely resolved. Read More

    Darier's disease: oral features and genetic aspects.
    Br Dent J 1990 Jan;168(2):71-3
    Department of Oral Medicine and Pathology, Glasgow Dental Hospital and School.
    Darier's disease, a genetically transmitted, autosomal dominant hyperkeratosis is a condition only occasionally described in the dental literature. A familial study is presented, which highlights the autosomal dominant inheritance mode of the condition and emphasises the similarity between the palatal lesions and nicotinic stomatitis. Read More

    Preliminary report on prevalence of oral cancer and precancerous lesions among dental patients in Saudi Arabia.
    Community Dent Oral Epidemiol 1985 Aug;13(4):247-8
    The study consisted of 674 consecutive examinations done on patients on their first visit the College of Dentistry, King Saud University, Riyadh, over a 1-yr period starting January 1983. Men outnumbered women and 69% of the patients were Saudi Arabian nationals. Oral cancer was seen in one non-Saudi, whereas the overall prevalence of leukoplakia was 1. Read More

    Irregular papular lesions of the hard palate.
    J Am Dent Assoc 1980 Aug;101(2):293-4
    Dental practitioners should be familiar with Darier's disease because oral lesions of the disease may resemble other diseases. Differential diagnosis should include papillary hyperplasia of the palate, acanthosis nigricans, Cowden's disease, nicotine stomatitis, and condyloma acuminatum. Careful observation of the oral and skin lesions and consideration of the medical and family history should assist in diagnosis. Read More

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