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signs and symptoms for bruxism

BRUXISM MAY CAUSE A VARIETY OF SIGNS AND SYMPTOMS, INCLUDING:

1.Excessive tooth wear,particularly attrition, which flattens the occlusal (biting) surface, but also possibly other types of tooth wear such as abfraction, where notches form around the neck of the teeth at the gumline.

2. Tooth fractures, and repeated failure of dental restorations (fillings, crowns, etc.).

3. Hypersensitive teeth,(e.g. dental pain when drinking a cold liquid) caused by wearing away of the thickness of insulating layers of dentin and enamel around the dental pulp

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psychosocial factors (cause for bruxism)

Psychosocial factors

Many studies have reported significant psychosocial risk factors for bruxism, particularly a stressful lifestyle, and this evidence is growing, but still not conclusive Some consider emotional stress to be the main triggering factor. It has been reported that persons with bruxism respond differently to depression, hostility and stress compared to people without bruxism. Stress has a stronger relationship to awake bruxism, but the role of stress in sleep bruxism is less clear, with some stating that there is no evidence for a relationship with sleep bruxism. However, children with sleep bruxism have been shown to have greater levels of anxiety than other children. People aged 50 with bruxism ....

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psychosocial factors

Psychosocial factors

Many studies have reported significant psychosocial risk factors for bruxism, particularly a stressful lifestyle, and this evidence is growing, but still not conclusive Some consider emotional stress to be the main triggering factor. It has been reported that persons with bruxism respond differently to depression, hostility and stress compared to people without bruxism. Stress has a stronger relationship to awake bruxism, but the role of stress in sleep bruxism is less clear, with some stating that there is no evidence for a relationship with sleep bruxism. However, children with sleep bruxism have been shown to have greater levels of anxiety than other children. People aged 50 with bruxism ....

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bruxism medication

MEDICATION

Treatment for bruxism revolves around repairing the damage to teeth that has already occurred, and also often, via one or more of several available methods, attempting to prevent further damage and manage symptoms, but there is no widely accepted, best treatment. Since bruxism is not life-threatening, and there is little evidence of the efficacy of any treatment, it has been recommended that only conservative treatment which is reversible and that carries low risk of morbidity should be used.

Certain drugs, including both prescribed and recreational drugs are thought by some to cause the development of bruxism,however others argue that there is insufficient evidence to draw such a conclusion.Examples may include dopamine agonists, dopamine antagonists, tricyclic antidepressants, selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors, alcohol, cocaine, and amphetamines (including those taken for medical reasons). In some reported cases where bruxism is thought to have been

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medication for bruxism

MEDICATION

Treatment for bruxism revolves around repairing the damage to teeth that has already occurred, and also often, via one or more of several available methods, attempting to prevent further damage and manage symptoms, but there is no widely accepted, best treatment. Since bruxism is not life-threatening, and there is little evidence of the efficacy of any treatment, it has been recommended that only conservative treatment which is reversible and that carries low risk of morbidity should be used.

Certain drugs, including both prescribed and recreational drugs are thought by some to cause the development of bruxism,however others argue that there is insufficient evidence to draw such a conclusion.Examples may include dopamine agonists, dopamine antagonists, tricyclic antidepressants, selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors, alcohol, cocaine, and amphetamines (including those taken for medical reasons). In some reported cases where bruxism is thought to have been

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defination of brruxism

DEFINITION OF BRUXISM

Bruxism is derived from the Greek word βρύκειν (brúkein), meaning "bite/gnash". People who suffer from bruxism are called bruxists or bruxers and the verb itself is "to brux". There is no widely accepted definition of bruxism, but some suggested definitions include:

  • "Bruxism is a repetitive jaw-muscle activity characterized by clenching or grinding of the teeth and/or by bracing or thrusting of the mandible. Bruxism has two distinct circadian manifestations: it can occur during sleep (indicated as sleep bruxism) or during wakefulness (indicated as awake bruxism)"
  • All forms of bruxism entail forceful contact between the biting surfaces of the upper and lower teeth. In grinding and tapping this contact involves movement of. . .

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bruxism defination

DEFINITION OF BRUXISM

Bruxism is derived from the Greek word βρύκειν (brúkein), meaning "bite/gnash". People who suffer from bruxism are called bruxists or bruxers and the verb itself is "to brux". There is no widely accepted definition of bruxism, but some suggested definitions include:

  • "Bruxism is a repetitive jaw-muscle activity characterized by clenching or grinding of the teeth and/or by bracing or thrusting of the mandible. Bruxism has two distinct circadian manifestations: it can occur during sleep (indicated as sleep bruxism) or during wakefulness (indicated as awake bruxism)"
  • All forms of bruxism entail forceful contact between the biting surfaces of the upper and lower teeth. In grinding and tapping this contact involves movement of. . .

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background history

HISTORY

"La bruxomanie" (a French term, translates to bruxomania) was suggested by Marie Pietkiewics in 1907. In 1931, Frohman first coined the term bruxism. Occasionally recent medical publications will use the word bruxomania with bruxism, to denote specifically bruxism that occurs while awake; however, this term can be considered historical and the modern equivalent would be awake bruxism or diurnal bruxism. It has been shown that the type of research into bruxism has changed over time. Overall between 1966 and 2007, most of the research published was focused on occlusal adjustments and oral splints. Behavioral approaches in research declined from over 60% of publications in the period 1966–86 to about 10% in the period 1997–2007.In the 1960s, a periodontist named Sigurd Peder Ramfjord championed the theory that occlusal factors were responsible for bruxism. Generations of dentists were educated by this ideology in the prominent textbook on occlusion of the time, howe

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historical background

HISTORY

"La bruxomanie" (a French term, translates to bruxomania) was suggested by Marie Pietkiewics in 1907. In 1931, Frohman first coined the term bruxism. Occasionally recent medical publications will use the word bruxomania with bruxism, to denote specifically bruxism that occurs while awake; however, this term can be considered historical and the modern equivalent would be awake bruxism or diurnal bruxism. It has been shown that the type of research into bruxism has changed over time. Overall between 1966 and 2007, most of the research published was focused on occlusal adjustments and oral splints. Behavioral approaches in research declined from over 60% of publications in the period 1966–86 to about 10% in the period 1997–2007.In the 1960s, a periodontist named Sigurd Peder Ramfjord championed the theory that occlusal factors were responsible for bruxism. Generations of dentists were educated by this ideology in the prominent textbook on occlusion of the time, howe

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SWEET POISON

You might think that having a clear film stuck to your teeth is harmful (since it's clear, anyway) but you might change your mind when you discover that the film is very sticky and it has a magnet-like aura that attracts bacteria to stick to it.

Sinfully Sugary Sweet Bacteria are attracted to sugar stuck on your teeth like ants in a picnic. The bacteria that is attracted by the sugary substance left in your mouth after you eat candies or cake breaks down the sugar into acid.

The acid is the one responsible for eating away your tooth enamel, which would then cause holes in your teeth called cavities. Too much plaque also causes a disease called gingivitis. It is a gum disease that makes gums red, sore and swollen.

The first indicator that you have gingivitis is when your gums easily bleed even with just simple and basic brushing. Practicing personal dental care is really important because if one wouldn't take care of his or her teeth, the cavities and unhealthy gums will make the gum

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