MedStar Authors catalog › Details for: Periodontal Inflammation and the Risk of Cardiovascular Disease. [Review]
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Periodontal Inflammation and the Risk of Cardiovascular Disease. [Review]

by Zaghlol, Raja; Basyal, Binaya.
Citation: Current Atherosclerosis Reports. 22(7):28, 2020 Jun 08..Journal: Current atherosclerosis reports.Published: ; 2020ISSN: 1523-3804.Full author list: Priyamvara A; Dey AK; Bandyopadhyay D; Katikineni V; Zaghlol R; Basyal B; Barssoum K; Amarin R; Bhatt DL; Lavie CJ.UI/PMID: 32514778.Subject(s): IN PROCESS -- NOT YET INDEXEDInstitution(s): MedStar Washington Hospital Center | MedStar Heart & Vascular InstituteDepartment(s): Medicine/Internal MedicineActivity type: Journal Article.Medline article type(s): Journal Article | ReviewDigital Object Identifier: (Click here) Abbreviated citation: Curr Atheroscler Rep. 22(7):28, 2020 Jun 08.Abstract: PURPOSE OF REVIEW: The role of oral bacteremia and periodontal inflammation driving atherosclerosis is still under investigation. This review article highlights the role of periodontal inflammation and oral microorganisms in the development and progression of atherosclerosis and cardiovascular diseases.Abstract: RECENT FINDINGS: Association between periodontal and cardiovascular diseases has been well characterized, but causal correlation is yet to be established. For instance, untreated gingivitis can progress to periodontitis. Periodontal disease has been associated with several systemic diseases one of which is atherosclerosis. One possible association that was documented in literature is that poor oral hygiene leads to bacteremia, which in turn can cause bacterial growth over atherosclerotic coronary artery plaques and possibly worsen coronary artery disease. It is crucial that clinicians understand the association between periodontal and cardiovascular disease. A comprehensive treatment for periodontitis and re-establishment of a healthy periodontium can help in reduction of overall inflammation in the body. This may play an important role in prevention of cardiovascular disease, though future research is needed to establish this.

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