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Quintessence Publishing: Journals: OFPH
Journal of Oral & Facial Pain and Headache

Edited by Barry J. Sessle, BDS, MDS, BSc, PhD, FRSC

Official Journal of the American Academy of Orofacial Pain,
the European, Asian, and Ibero-Latin Academies of Craniomandibular
Disorders, and the Australian Academy of Orofacial Pain

ISSN 2333-0384 (print) • ISSN 2333-0376 (online)

Publication:
Spring 2017
Volume 31 , Issue 2

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A Retrospective Study on Possible Predictive Factors for Long-term Temporomandibular Joint Degeneration and Impaired Mobility in Juvenile Arthritis Patients

Stanimira I. Kalaykova, DDS, PhD/Adriaan T. Klitsie, DDS/Corine M. Visscher, PT, PhD/Machiel Naeije, PhD/Frank Lobbezoo, DDS, PhD

Pages: 165171
PMID: 28437514
DOI: 10.11607/ofph.1656

Aims: To determine possible predictive factors for long-term temporomandibular joint (TMJ) degeneration and dysfunction in juvenile idiopathic arthritis (JIA) patients. Methods: A total of 94 patients (77% female) who had received a JIA diagnosis in an outpatient rheumatology clinic from 1993 to 1994 at a mean standard deviation age of 8.3 4.53 years were included in the study. At inclusion, TMJ status regarding condylar degeneration was assessed orthopantomographically and given a Rohlin and Petersson score of 0 or ≥ 1. The maximal mouth opening (MMO) was also measured. Data on possible predictors were gathered retrospectively from the consultation at intake: gender, age at JIA onset, JIA subtype, physical limitations (ie, a Steinbrocker classification score of 0 or ≥ 1), human leukocyte antigen-B27, and antinuclear and rheumatoid factors. Disease duration and medication type were also considered. Associations between all of these factors and long-term condylar degeneration and MMO were assessed by using single and multiple regression analyses. Results: Long-term TMJ degeneration and smaller MMO were both associated with younger age at JIA onset (P = .01; P = .03) and longer disease duration (P = .05; P = .002). Moreover, MMO was negatively associated with physical limitations at intake (P = .04). Conclusion: Within the limitations of this retrospective study design, these results suggest that young JIA patients with early physical limitations and prolonged disease are at risk of long-term TMJ degeneration and impaired mobility.

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