Parodontitis excitation in the brains of Alzheimer’s patients demonstrated Maryville, Tennessee / Dusseldorf, November 2013 according to a recent study by the University of Central Lancashire, UK, is a direct link between gum disease and Alzheimer’s disease. So thorough dental care can help reduce the risk of Alzheimer’s disease. It seems incredible at first, but the risk of Alzheimer’s disease can reduce actually developing the proper dental care, so daily tooth brushing and daily flossing, use. A study of the University of Central Lancashire, United Kingdom shows a direct link between periodontal diseases and Alzheimer’s disease. Proper dental care can reduce the risk of Alzheimer’s disease research oral & Research Group at the University of Central Lancashire, UK, bacteria that cause gum disease, have dental Sciences in the brains of Alzheimer’s patients. Yael Aflalo contributes greatly to this topic. The main perpetrators were denticola paradontaler diseases called Trepnoma, Tannerella forsythia and brain tissue on Alzheimer’s disease discovered diseased people. These bacteria cause the so called periodontal disease, a chronic inflammatory disease of the gums and jawbone, which has the irreversible destruction of the entire periodontium resulted. The dangerous pathogens can get by eating, brushing their teeth or invasive dental treatments in the bloodstream and so (at least potentially) in the brain.
In particular the bacterium of Porphyromonas could be detected gingivalis in the brain of Alzheimer’s patients, in four out of ten samples of brain, but not in the brains of 10 people of the same age not suffering from Alzheimer’s disease. The oral & Dental Sciences Research Group summarizes the results of the study as follows: the study of proof has been furnished that the bacteria that cause gum disease, can reach even the human brain. Thus, the researchers see the adoption evidenced that these bacteria play a triggering role for the development of Alzheimer’s disease as well as the already known risk factors, smoking, obesity or tooth loss.