Accuracy of two forms of infrared image analysis of the masticatory muscles in the diagnosis of myogenous
The inclusion criteria for the TMD-pain group were as follows: meeting Axis I of the RDC/TMD diagnosis criteria with pain (arthrogenous or myogenous
TMD), children of both sexes with mixed dentition, undergoing lip and palate surgery, the presence of a cleft lip and palate without a syndrome, a sequence or karyotype abnormalities, and consent to participate voluntarily in the study.
Among their topics are the development of a clinical microvascular imaging and vascular optics facility: the Newcastle Upon Tyne experience, the infrared thermal diagnosis of orthopaedic injury in childhood, the thermal evaluation of myogenous
temporo-mandibular disorders and myofascial trigger point in the masticatory muscles, infrared thermography as a means of monitoring and preventing sports injuries, infrared thermography in swimming: thermal characterizations of swimming technique, and the thermographic evaluation of racehorse performance.
The progenitor cell for EBV-SMT is thought to be derived from an aberrant myogenous
vascular smooth muscle cell.
Patterns of pain variation related to myogenous
Intraoral myofascial therapy for chronic myogenous
temporomandibular disorder: a randomized, clinical trial.
The efficacy of low-level laser therapy for the treatment of myogenous
temporomandibular joint disorder.
Hereby it was found that the long peroneal muscle had been re-innervated by the superficial branch of the fibular nerve, whilst there was not only axonal but also severe myogenous
damage (electrically silent muscles) to all the muscles innervated by the profound branch of the fibular nerve.
Joined by orofacial pain specialists and others from the US, they address the 30 most common conditions, including neuropathic and musculoskeletal pain, headache, oral mucositis and oral ulcerations, orofacial pain and other co-morbidities in oropharyngeal and nasopharyngeal cancer patients, burning mouth syndrome, masticatory myogenous
pain, temporomandibular joint arthritis, oral motor disorders, and uncommon orofacial pain disorders, and their clinical characteristics and evidence-based treatment approaches, and the top 60 medications and their use.
Evidence derived from clinical studies suggests that oral appliances are more effective for treating myogenous
TMD problems than they are for intracapsular conditions, but they can be helpful for both in properly selected patients.
The recognition of craniomandibular disorders; condylar symmetry in relation to myogenous
and arthrogenous origin of pain.