traumatogenic occlusion

(redirected from traumatogenic)

trau·ma·to·gen·ic oc·clu·sion

a malocclusion capable of producing injury to the teeth or associated structures.
Synonym(s): traumatic occlusion
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

trau·ma·to·gen·ic oc·clu·sion

(traw'mă-tō-jen'ik ŏ-klū'zhŭn)
A malocclusion capable of damaging the teeth and associated structures.
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012

trau·ma·to·gen·ic oc·clu·sion

(traw'mă-tō-jen'ik ŏ-klū'zhŭn)
Malocclusion capable of hurting teeth or associated structures. Also called traumatic occlusion.
Medical Dictionary for the Dental Professions © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
This study in no way seeks to discuss religion or philosophy, or limit the multifaceted traumatogenic experiences of the Rwanda genocide to canonical interpretations.
[Posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD) as a consequence of the interaction between an individual genetic susceptibility, a traumatogenic event and a social context].
Advances in continuous traumatic stress theory: Traumatogenic dynamics and consequences of intergroup conflict: The Palestinian adolescents case.
Researchers have provided empirical support for the traumatogenic potential of poverty, stating that being poor is associated not only with an increased risk of exposure to developmental trauma (Collings, 2012; Dhami, Hoglund, Leadbeater, & Boone, 2005; Finkelhor, Ormrod, Turner, & Hamby, 2005; Turner, Finkelhor, & Ormrod, 2006) but also with secondary victimization in the aftermath of traumatic exposure (Collings, 2009), and with negative mental health outcomes, including PTSD, at a later stage (Collings et al., 2013; Kira et al., 2014; Klest, 2012; Lieberman, Chu, Van Horn, & Harris, 2011; Nikulina, Widom, & Czaja, 2011; Rockers, Kruk, Saydee, Varpilah, & Galea, 2010).
Potential role of disc repositioning in preventing postsurgical recurrence of traumatogenic temporomandibular joint ankylosis: a retrospective review of 17 consecutive cases.
This offers a particularly valuable idea when considering the traumatogenic origins of the severe perversions: right from the developmental outset, sexuality is linked to self-preservation and survival.
But Freud makes it perfectly clear that the fetish will never purify its signifying achievements of the originary encounter with the traumatogenic real: thus fetishism aspires to an idealist mode of representation that it is forever doomed to ironise.
In these two narratives Morrison highlights the invisible psychic wounds of people who belong to social minorities, using Maria Root's concept of 'insidious trauma', on the "traumatogenic effects of oppression that are not necessarily overtly violent or threatening to bodily well-being at the given moment but that do violence to the soul and spirit" (in Brown 1995: 107).
For instance, even though we know about the depth of racism in our history and its profoundly traumatogenic potential (though this gets little or no attention in formal training!), we must be curious about the meaning an individual attaches to it, and how that meaning may serve or defeat his or her psychological existence and progression across life development.
New knowledge in the sphere of basic research and in the modern field in question have formed preconditions and substantial possibilities of technique in case of conventional orthopaedic surgical operations such as correction of uneven length and deformations of limbs, osteosynthesis, but particularly in possibilities of replacements of worn-out degenerative joints either on the developing, inflammatory, traumatogenic, metabolic grounds or in the postoperative states (Kl'oc, 2009).
Veterans of the war and antiwar activists were active in the invention of the disorder, because it was seen as a means for framing war as fundamentally traumatogenic, because it was thought that it would make military psychologists more responsive to veterans' needs, while at the same time it could provide a basis for benefits and disability claims.