influence of nutrition and diet on caries production in pre-teenage children
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influence of nutrition and diet on caries production in pre-teenage children

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Published by University of Toronto, Faculty of Dentistry in Toronto .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Thesis (Dip.Paedodont.)--University of Toronto, 1970.

StatementMaret Truuvert.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16491606M

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dental caries is high and more than 90% of caries is untreated. The level of caries is higher for the primary *Corresponding author: Email [email protected] q The Authors Public Health Nutrition: 7(1A), – DOI: /PHN   INTRODUCTION. According to the American Dietetic Association (), “nutrition is an integral component of oral health. ”.Oral health and nutrition have a synergistic relation. Oral infectious diseases and acute, chronic, and terminal systemic diseases with oral manifestations affect the functional ability to eat as well as diet and nutrition by:   The low caries prevalence found in children aged 6–13 in Hopewood House, Australia, living under conditions of a mainly lacto-vegetarian diet low in sugar and refined flour, in comparison to children with a modern diet, is also used as evidence of the relationship between sugars and caries (Harris, ). Download: Download full-size imageAuthor: P. Lingström. In a balanced diet those components which may affect dental caries will be used judiciously, so that any enhancement of the dental caries process is controlled. It is now well known that not all individuals are susceptible to dental decay to the same degree, so the use of dietary carbohydrate will not bring about the same prevalence of decay in.

Similarly, Papathanasiou () found that dental caries were present in low frequencies among the early agriculturalists of Alepotrypa Cave in Greece. Eshed et al. () found a decrease in caries among the Neolithiceof the Levant. According to Meller et al. (), the maize-based diet associated with many prehistoric. Other changes that affect nutrition include the influence of peers on dietary choices and the kinds of foods offered by schools and afterschool programs, which can make up a sizable part of a child’s diet. Food-related problems for young children can include tooth decay. Start studying Nutrition 8 & 9. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. A dietary effect in dental disease is defined as a local effect of substances eaten. There may be a direct effect upon the tissues by a component of the diet, or the effect may be indirect—for example, due to production of acid by interaction of dietary carbohydrate with plaque—but in either case the effect is produced from within the mouth.

The Surgeon General's Report on Oral Health (SGROH) included a limited discussion of the condition known as Early Childhood Caries (ECC). Because of its high prevalence, its impact on young children's quality of life and potential for increasing their risk of caries in the permanent dentition, ECC is arguably one of the most serious and costly health conditions among young children.   Diet and nutrition. Diet and nutrition is essential in the regulation of good oral health and the promotion of overall systemic health. Unfortunately, in children with CP, malnutrition is often encountered due to a child’s frequent pain in the teeth and mouth, difficulty in eating and drinking. Periodontal diseases and caries have been called diseases of civilization or Western lifestyle diseases. Evidently, changes in the human diet have been accompanied by an increased incidence of a myriad of chronic and noncommunicable systemic diseases (CNCD) such as obesity, type 2 diabetes, cardiovascular diseases, and some cancers. The link between food, nutrition, diet and non-communicable diseases Why NCDs need to be considered when addressing major nutritional challenges Foods, diets and nutritional status are important determinants of non-communicable diseases (nCds) What we eat and our nutritional status can affect cardiovascular diseases, some types of cancer and.