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Early childhood caries in relation to mode of delivery, preterm birth, tooth brushing habits, and signs of the metabolic syndrome


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Title: Early childhood caries in relation to mode of delivery, preterm birth, tooth brushing habits, and signs of the metabolic syndrome
Authors: Boustedt, Katarina
E-mail: katarina.boustedt@regionhalland.se
Issue Date: 29-Oct-2019
University: University of Gothenburg. Sahlgrenska Academy
Institution: Institute of Clinical Sciences. Department of Pediatrics
Parts of work: Boustedt K, Roswall J, Dahlén G, Dahlgren J, Twetman S. Salivary microflora and mode of delivery: a prospective case control study. BMC Oral Health 2015;15:155.
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Boustedt K, Roswall J, Twetman S, Dahlgren J. Influence of mode of delivery, family and nursing determinants on early childhood caries development: a prospective cohort study. Acta Odontologica Scandinavica 2018;76:595–599.
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Boustedt K, Dahlgren J, Twetman S, Roswall J. Tooth brushing habits and prevalence of early childhood caries: a prospective cohort study. Eur Arch Paediatr Dent 2019 Jul 23. doi: 10.1007/s40368-019-00463-3.
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Boustedt K, Roswall J, Kjellberg E, Twetman S, Dahlgren J. A prospective study of perinatal and metabolic risk factors for early childhood caries. Submitted.
Date of Defence: 2019-11-21
Disputation: Torsdagen den 21 november 2019, kl 13.00, Föreläsningssal Tallen, Drottning Silivias Barn och Ungdomssjukhus/Sahlgrenska universitetssjukhuset, Rondvägen 10, Göteborg
Degree: Doctor of Philosophy (Medicine)
Publication type: Doctoral thesis
Keywords: early childhood caries
preterm
caries
cesarean section
the metabolic syndrome
small for gestational age
tooth brushing
oral microbiota
Abstract: Background: Early childhood caries (ECC) is defined as the presence of one or more decayed (non-cavitated or cavitated lesions), missing (due to caries), or filled surfaces in any primary tooth of a child under 6 years of age. ECC is highly prevalent in the world and largely untreated in children under the age of 3 years; it shares common risk factors with other non-communicable diseases such as cardiovascular disease, diabetes, and obesity. ECC can impair quality of life by causing difficulties... more
ISBN: 978-91-7833-680-7 (Print)
978-91-7833-681-4 (PDF)
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/2077/60793
Appears in Collections:Doctoral Theses from Sahlgrenska Academy
Doctoral Theses from University of Gothenburg / Doktorsavhandlingar från Göteborgs universitet
Doctoral Theses / Doktorsavhandlingar Institutionen för kliniska vetenskaper

 

 

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