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Journal of Odontology is a peer-reviewed journal that aims to publish research dealing with the scientific study of the structure and diseases of teeth such as tooth decay, periodontitis, dental plaque, dental calculus, dentin hypersensitivity, malocclusion etc.
Odontology is one of the best open access journals that aims to publish the most complete and reliable source of information on discoveries and current developments in the mode of original articles, review articles, case reports, short communications, etc. in this field and provide online access without any restrictions or subscriptions to researchers worldwide.
This scholarly publishing is using Editorial Manager System for quality in the review process. Editorial Manager is an online manuscript submission, review and tracking system. Review process is performed by the editorial board members of Journal of odontology or outside experts; at least two independent reviewer’s approval followed by the editor is required for the acceptance of any citable manuscript. Authors may submit manuscripts and track their progress through the system, hopefully to publication. Reviewers can download manuscripts and submit their opinions to the editor. Editors can manage the whole submission/review/revise/publish process.
Tooth erosion is the loss of tooth structure and is caused by acid attacking the enamel. Tooth erosion signs and symptoms can range from sensitivity to more severe problems such as cracking. Tooth erosion is more common than people might think, but it can also be easily prevented.
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Tooth sensitivity is a common problem that affects millions of people. Basically, tooth sensitivity involves experiencing pain or discomfort to your teeth from sweets, cold air, hot drinks, cold drinks or ice cream. Some people with sensitive teeth even experience discomfort from brushing and flossing. The good news is that sensitive teeth can be treated. Sensitive teeth can also be a sign of a cracked tooth or a tooth abscess, which needs to be treated by your dentist to prevent losing a tooth or getting an infection in jaw bone.
Related Journals of Tooth Sensitivity
Bruxism is excessive teeth grinding or jaw clenching. It is an oral parafunctional activity i.e., it is unrelated to normal function such as eating or talking. Bruxism is a common behavior.Several symptoms are commonly associated with bruxism, including hypersensitive teeth, aching jaw muscles, headaches, tooth wear, and damage to dental restorations (e.g. crowns and fillings) to teeth. But symptoms may be minimal, without patient awareness of the condition. There are two main types of bruxism: one occurs during sleep (sleep bruxism) and one during wakefulness (awake bruxism). Dental damage may be similar in both types, but the symptoms of sleep bruxism tend to be worse on waking and improve during the course of the day, and the symptoms of awake bruxism may not be present at all on waking, and then worsen over the day. The causes of bruxism are not completely understood, but probably involve multiple factors.
Related Journals of Bruxism
Journal of Sleep Disorders & Therapy, Journal of Nanomedicine & Biotherapeutic Discovery, JBR Journal of Interdisciplinary Medicine and Dental Science, Dentistry, Oral Health and Dental Management, European Journal of Orthodontics, The Journal of Indian Prosthodontic Society, Journal of Research in Personality, Journal of Pharmacy And Bioallied Sciences, International Journal of Oral Science
Cracked tooth syndrome (abbreviated to CTS, and also termed cracked cusp syndrome, split tooth syndrome, or incomplete fracture of posterior teeth), is where a tooth has incompletely cracked but no part of the tooth has yet broken off. Sometimes it is described as a greenstick fracture. The symptoms are very variable, making it a notoriously difficult condition to diagnose. Cracked tooth syndrome could be considered a type of dental trauma and also one of the possible causes of dental pain. One definition of cracked tooth syndrome is "a fracture plane of unknown depth and direction passing through tooth structure that, if not already involving, may progress to communicate with the pulp and/or periodontal ligament."
Related Journals of Cracked tooth syndrome
Journal of Orthodontics & Endodontics, Dentistry, Journal of Oral Hygiene & Health, Dental Health: Current Research, The Journal of Prosthetic Dentistry, Journal of Endodontics, Operative Dentistry, British Dental Journal, Australian Dental Journal
Oral and maxillofacial surgery (OMS or OMFS) specializes in treating many diseases, injuries and defects in the head, neck, face, jaws and the hard and soft tissues of the oral (mouth) and maxillofacial (jaws and face) region. It is an internationally recognized surgical specialty. In countries such as the UK, Australia and most of Europe, it is recognized as both a specialty of medicine and dentistry, and a dual degree in medicine and dentistry is compulsory.
Related Journals of Oral and maxillofacial surgery
Oral Health Case Reports, Journal of Medical Implants & Surgery, Dentistry, Surgery: Current Research, Otolaryngology: Open Access, Journal of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery, Clinical Oral Implants Research, Journal of Prosthetic Dentistry,Orthodontics and Craniofacial Research
Aphthous stomatitis is a common condition characterized by the repeated formation of benign and non-contagious mouth ulcers (aphthae) in otherwise healthy individuals. The informal term canker sores is also used, mainly in North America, although this may also refer to any mouth ulcer. The cause is not completely understood, but involves a T cell-mediated immune response triggered by a variety of factors. Different individuals have different triggers, which may include nutritional deficiencies, local trauma, stress, hormonal influences, allergies, or genetic predisposition.
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Oral and maxillofacial pathology (also termed oral pathology, stomatognathic disease, dental disease, or mouth disease) refers to the diseases of the mouth (""oral cavity"" or ""stoma""), jaws (""maxillae"" or ""gnath"") and related structures such as salivary glands, temporomandibular joints, facial muscles and perioral skin (the skin around the mouth). The mouth is an important organ with many different functions. It is also prone to a variety of medical and dental disorders.The specialty oral and maxillofacial pathology is concerned with diagnosis and study of the causes and effects of diseases affecting the oral and maxillofacial region. It is sometimes considered to be a specialty of dentistry and pathology. Sometimes the term head and neck pathology is used instead, but this might imply that the pathologist deals with otorhinolaryngologic disorders (i.e. ear, nose and throat) in addition to maxillofacial disorders. In this role there is some overlap between the expertise of head and neck pathologists and that of endocrine pathologists."
Related Journals of Oral and maxillofacial pathology
JBR Journal of Interdisciplinary Medicine and Dental Science, Cosmetology & Oro Facial Surgery, Journal of Oral Hygiene & Health, Journal of Sports Medicine & Doping Studies, Journal of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery, Medicine, and Pathology, Journal of Oral and Maxillofacial Pathology, International Journal of Oral and Maxillofacial Pathology, Oral Surgery, Oral Medicine, Oral Pathology, Oral Radiology
Dental hygiene is the practice of keeping one's mouth clean and free of disease and other problems (e.g. bad breath) by regular brushing and cleaning between the teeth. It is important that oral hygiene be carried out on a regular basis to enable prevention of dental disease. The most common types of dental disease are tooth decay (cavities, dental caries) and gum diseases, including gingivitis, and periodontitis. Regular brushing consists of brushing twice a day: after breakfast and before going to bed. Cleaning between the teeth is called interdental cleaning and is as important as tooth brushing. This is because a toothbrush cannot reach between the teeth and therefore only cleans 50% of the surfaces. There are many tools to clean between the teeth, including floss, flossettes, and interdental brushes.
Related Journals of Dental hygiene
Journal of Oral Hygiene & Health, International Journal of Physical Medicine & Rehabilitation, Dentistry, Journal of Dentistry and Oral hygiene, International Journal of Dental hygiene, Journal of Dentistry and Oral Hygiene, Journal of Dental Hygiene, The Canadian Journal of Dental Hygiene
Stomatitis is inflammation of the mouth and lips. It refers to any inflammatory process affecting the mucous membranes of the mouth and lips, with or without oral ulceration. In its widest meaning, stomatitis can have a multitude of different causes and appearances. Common causes include infections, nutritional deficiencies, allergic reactions, radiotherapy, and many others. When inflammation of the gums and the mouth generally presents itself, sometimes the term gingivostomatitis is used, though this is also sometimes used as a synonym for herpetic gingivostomatitis.
Related Journals of Stomatitis
Journal of Infectious Diseases and Diagnosis, Clinical Microbiology: Open Access, Advanced Techniques in Biology & Medicine, Journal of Infectious Diseases and Therapy, Journal of Biotechnology & Biomaterials, Denture Stomatitis, Journal of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery, International Journal of Dentistry, Oral Surgery, Oral Medicine, Oral Pathology and Oral Radiology, Journal of Patient Centered Research and Reviews
Oral medicine (sometimes termed dental medicine, oral and maxillofacial medicine or stomatology) is a specialty focused on the mouth and nearby structures. It lies at the interface between medicine and dentistry. Oral medicine is concerned with clinical diagnosis and non-surgical management of non-dental pathologies affecting the orofacial region (the mouth and the lower face).
Related Journals of Oral medicine
Journal of Metabolic Syndrome, International Journal of Emergency Mental Health and Human Resilience, JBR Journal of Interdisciplinary Medicine and Dental Science, Journal of Pain & Relief, Oral Health and Dental Management, Oral Surgery, Oral Medicine, Oral Pathology and Oral Radiology, Journal of Indian Academy of Oral Medicine and Radiology, British Dental Journal, Journal of Oral Pathology & Medicine, Journal of Oral Medicine and Pain
Tooth whitening (termed tooth bleaching when utilising bleach), is either the restoration of a natural tooth shade or whitening beyond the natural shade. Restoration of the underlying natural tooth shade is possible by simply removing surface stains caused by extrinsic factors, stainers such as tea, coffee, red wine and tobacco. The buildup of calculus and tartar can also influence the staining of teeth. This restoration of the natural tooth shade is achieved by having the teeth cleaned by a dental professional (commonly termed ""scaling and polishing""), or at home by various oral hygiene methods. Calculus and tartar are difficult to remove without a professional clean. To whiten the natural tooth shade, bleaching is suggested. It is a common procedure in cosmetic dentistry, and a number of different techniques are used by dental professionals. There is a plethora of products marketed for home use to do this also. Techniques include bleaching strips, bleaching pens, bleaching gels and laser tooth whitening. Bleaching methods generally use either hydrogen peroxide or carbamide peroxide which breaks down into hydrogen peroxide. Common side effects associated with bleaching include increased sensitivity of the teeth and irritation of the gums.
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Mucositis is the painful inflammation and ulceration of the mucous membranes lining the digestive tract, usually as an adverse effect of chemotherapy and radiotherapy treatment for cancer. Mucositis can occur anywhere along the gastrointestinal (GI) tract, but oral mucositis refers to the particular inflammation and ulceration that occurs in the mouth. Oral mucositis is a common and often debilitating complication of cancer treatment. Oral and gastrointestinal (GI) mucositis affects almost all patients undergoing high-dose chemotherapy and hematopoietic stem cell transplantation (HSCT), 80% of patients with malignancies of the head and neck receiving radiotherapy, and a wide range of patients receiving chemotherapy. Alimentary tract mucositis increases mortality and morbidity and contributes to rising health care costs.
Related Journals of Mucositis
Research and Reports in Medical Sciences, Chemotherapy: Open Access, Trauma & Treatment, Pharmaceutica Analytica Acta, Oncology & Cancer Case Reports, The Journal of Prosthetic Dentistry, Journal of Endodontics, Operative Dentistry, British Dental Journal, Australian Dental Journal
Computer-Assisted Transepithelial Oral Brush Biopsy. The OralCDx Brush Biopsy (or BrushTest® as it's marketed in the dental market) is an in-office test to help ensure that the harmless-appearing white or red spots in your patient's mouths are not precancerous or cancerous.
Related Journals of Oral Brush Biopsy
Dental fluorosis (also termed mottled enamel) is an extremely common disorder, characterized by hypomineralization of tooth enamel caused by ingestion of excessive fluoride during enamel formation. It appears as a range of visual changes in enamel causing degrees of intrinsic tooth discoloration, and, in some cases, physical damage to the teeth. The severity of the condition is dependent on the dose, duration, and age of the individual during the exposure. The "very mild" (and most common) form of fluorosis, is characterized by small, opaque, "paper" white areas scattered irregularly over the tooth, covering less than 25% of the tooth surface. In the "mild" form of the disease, these mottled patches can involve up to half of the surface area of the teeth. When fluorosis is moderate, all of the surfaces of the teeth are mottled, and teeth may be ground down and brown stains frequently "disfigure" the teeth. Severe fluorosis is characterized by brown discoloration and discrete or confluent pitting; brown stains are widespread and teeth often present a corroded-looking appearance.People with fluorosis are relatively resistant to dental caries (tooth decay caused by bacteria), although they may be of cosmetic concern. In moderate to severe fluorosis, teeth are physically damaged
Related Journals of Dental fluorosis
Journal of Environmental & Analytical Toxicology, Journal of Oral Hygiene & Health, Oral Health and Dental Management, JBR Journal of Interdisciplinary Medicine and Dental Science, Journal of Contemporary Dental Practice, Journal of Dentistry, British Dental Journal