The article is dedicated to the course features of catarrhal gingivitis, generalized periodontitis entry and I level, associated with persistent herpes virus infection in different age groups.
Clinical studies have shown that inflammatory disease of periodont tissues is associated with persistent herpes virus infection, and without preventive and routine treatment with antiviral orientation occurs in quite severe form and may provoke manifestation of herpes infection in the mouth.
However, the vast majority of periodontal tissue areas where no exacerbation in the presence of chronic generalized periodontitis flow and low probability of disease progression, there may be hidden and not active CMV infection. Lesion of periodontal herpes virus is a complex process and is carried out by direct viral infection and replication, or due to virus-induced changes in immune protection. In addition, any interference, accompanied by violation of the integrity of the oral mucosa in infected with HIV may cause a relapse of viral infection, which significantly prolongs treatment.
For this study we have examined 290 patients with catarrhal gingivitis, and initial GP I degree. Comparison group (II) consisted of 120 people who have herpes viral infections were found.
The studies in patients with catarrhal gingivitis, GP initial degree and I stage on the base of anamnesis data and the results of laboratory and immunological studies have revealed herpes infection. II comparison group consisted of individuals who have herpes infection.
Distribution was performed on periodontal diseases that were studied in different age subgroups and distribution of patients of the experimental group and the comparison group, depending on disease severity and severity of the process flow.
When comparing the diagnoses that were established patients of the experimental group and the comparison group, chronic catarrhal gingivitis predominant in group II (14,83%) compared with group 1 (12,76%), but relapse catarrhal gingivitis, GP with chronic primary and degree prevalent in group I versus II troupe. PI initial degree of chronicity in the first group was found in 11,03% of patients compared to 8,28% in group II, and GP I degree of chronicity was diagnosed in 19,31% of patients in group I compared with 11,03% of the patients in group II.
Thus the vast number of patients with chronic catarrhal gingivitis belonged to the age group 18–24 years (10,69% in the group and 10% in group II). Moreover, the number of exacerbations of chronic catarrhal gingivitis prevalent in group I (5,86%) compared with group II (2,07%). GP with chronic nerebihom initial degree was identified in all age subgroups I and II groups, although most cases of the disease was noted in the age group 25–34 years. Exacerbations of progress GP initial degree prevailed in the first group (2,07%) compared with group II (1,39%). Most cases of GP chronicity and degree were identified in the age group 35–45 years, and relapse predominated in group I (3,79%) compared with group II (1,39%).
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