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Odontoestomatología

Print version ISSN 0797-0374On-line version ISSN 1688-9339

Odontoestomatología vol.19 no.30 Montevideo Dec. 2017

http://dx.doi.org/10.22592/ode2017n30a3 

Updates

Epidemiology of periodontal diseases in Uruguay: past and present

1 Cátedra de Periodoncia, Facultad de Odontología, Universidad de la República, Montevideo, Uruguay. poroto1977@hotmail.com ORCID: 0000-0002-9511-3678

2 Cátedra de Odontología Social, Facultad de Odontología, Universidad de la República, Montevideo, Uruguay ORCID: 0000-0003-4801-0761

3 Cátedra de Odontopediatría, Facultad de Odontología, Universidad de la República, Montevideo, Uruguay. ORCID: 0000-0001-9659-6045

4 Cátedra de Odontopediatría, Facultad de Odontología, Universidad de la República, Montevideo, Uruguay. ORCID: 0000-0001-7344-4751

5 Cátedra de Periodoncia, Facultad de Odontología, Universidad de la República, Montevideo, Uruguay. ORCID: 0000-0003-3013-1100

6 Cátedra de Periodoncia, Facultad de Odontología, Universidad de la República, Montevideo, Uruguay. ORCID: 0000-0003-44739678

7 Cátedra de Periodoncia, Facultad de Odontología, Universidad de la República, Montevideo, Uruguay. ORCID: 0000-0001-6902-3292

8 Cátedra de Periodoncia, Facultad de Odontología, Universidad de la República, Montevideo, Uruguay. ORCID - 0000-0002-3381-3732

9 Cátedra de Periodoncia, Facultad de Odontología, Universidad de la República, Montevideo, Uruguay. ORCID 0000-0002-7837-6492

10 Departamento de Periodoncia, Facultad de Odontología, Universidade Federal do Río Grande do Sul, Porto Alegre, RS, Brasil. ORCID - 0000-0002-8499-5759

Abstract

This article aims to review periodontal disease in Uruguay. International databases (PUBMED, SCOPUS, EBSCO, SciELO) were consulted. The search also included national sources (National Library of Dentistry, Documentation Center of the School of Dentistry, Ministry of Public Health, National Directorate of Health of the Armed Forces) which were searched manually. The studies found provided useful epidemiological information and allowed us to conduct a historical review of epidemiology concepts, etiopathogenesis and hegemonic currents in periodontics. Gingival disease is the most prevalent disease, while destructive periodontal conditions mainly affect adults. Age, geographical origin, social class and smoking are indicators strongly associated with these disorders. From the close reading of the articles collected we can make suggestions to be considered in future epidemiological surveys

Keywords: epidemiology; periodontal diseases; prevalence

Introduction and objectives of the review

Periodontal diseases are multifactorial, chronic and socially patterned conditions. Their study should include their clinical and pathophysiological presentation as well as their social pattern of production and development1-3.

Epidemiological research is useful to design health policies, identify vulnerable populations, strategically reallocate resources to reduce risks, prevent damage and treat the most prevalent pathologies, as well as to suggest hypotheses to develop research lines. Oral diseases qualify as major public health problems around the world4.

The aim of this work was to analyze the available information on epidemiological studies related to periodontal disease in Uruguay.

Methodology and literature search strategy

We arbitrarily decided to start the search in 1900 up to December 2015, as we knew that several works were in their publication phase and that they met the inclusion criteria proposed for this review. The steps followed are illustrated in Fig. 1 (Search Strategy).

Fig. 1 SEARCH STRATEGY 

In addition, interviews were conducted with national experts in the field to find out about publications which may not have been indexed. All of this was accompanied by a cite-by-cite follow-up of the papers obtained to expand the search. From the sources mentioned, 355 articles were recovered. Once the different stages of reading and selection were completed, 18 papers were included in the final review.

Development and discussion

Epidemiology is the study of the distribution and determinants of health-related states in specific populations and the application of this study to control health problems. Its objectives are to know the prevalence, extent and severity of the pathology, to elucidate its etiology (risk factors/indicators), to evaluate and design preventive and treatment strategies5,6.

According to the latest national census of 2011, Uruguay has 3,286,314 inhabitants. Nearly 50% live in Montevideo and a similar percentage are female. Marked by a constant decrease in the birth rate, the national “demographic pyramid” reflects a greater number of people over 50 years old (compared to the 2004 census) as a result of an increase in life expectancy7. Data from the latest national survey reveal that 28.8% smoke, 90.8% eat less than five daily servings of fruits and vegetables, 38% are hypertensive and 64.7% are overweight or obese8.

Since the beginning of the 20th century there have been reports about the study of oral health in Uruguay9. However, an “almost” exclusive approach to the problem is evident: “Dental Caries”. However, periodontal pathology has been rarely reviewed10-12. According to experts, this has had a significant impact on undergraduate and postgraduate teaching of Periodontics, with a small number of hours and teachers, which is detrimental to the interest in the field as well as to actually solving periodontal problems13.

It is difficult to accurately estimate the prevalence and incidence of chronic diseases that affect a large part of the world population, among other things because of the lack of consensus when defining “a case of disease”14-17, which also happens with periodontal disease. Out of 3400 articles retrieved from a systematic review, whose aim was to analyze the definitions of periodontal diseases, only 15 were selected. This illustrates the varied criteria that exist for establishing a cut-off point when determining a case of periodontitis and/or gingivitis, including the main variable thresholds18. This complexity is reflected today because the American Academy of Periodontics (AAP) as well as the European Federation of Periodontics (EFP) present dissimilar definitions of the disease19-21.

Several indexes and registration systems were used over time. The paradigms on etiopathogenesis and the available diagnostic instruments determined them22. The Community Periodontal Index of Treatment Needs (CPITN) has been a tool widely used in epidemiological surveys in South America23,24. Considered a “partial” recording system (it only uses six teeth) and despite the modifications that were made later, this indicator has been questioned since it underestimates or overestimates the “amount of disease”, mainly regarding age25,26.

As can be seen from the studies reviewed, most use convenience samples which, though easy to obtain, are biased, which makes them difficult to interpret. Probabilistic and population-based samples represent valid strategies when quantifying population diseases, but they require logistics, significant investments and time, which often makes it impossible to conduct them27.

In addition to these difficulties, there is a lack of a detailed description of relevant methodological aspects in the papers published28. Not reporting the type of periodontal probe used, the intra and inter-examiner calibration stages, the sampling techniques used as well as the characteristics of the study population, undermine the truth of what is reported29.

Based on the information obtained, the papers were grouped into: studies conducted from specific population groups and, on the other hand, nationwide studies.

Studies from specific population groups (Table 1)

Most of them were conducted in Montevideo13,30-33, except one survey carried out in the Department of Canelones34. The convenience samples with the largest number of individuals corresponded to multiple institutions within each location35,36. In addition, almost all of the surveyed population use public health services13,30-40.

The pioneering studies date from the middle of the 20th century13,30-33. Several authors referred to the paradigm that considers that the causal factors were in direct contact with the tooth as “local”, while the etiology of the disease that was “remote” from the periodontium was described as “host-level”41,42. Most methodological designs, mainly observational, aimed at possible associations with risk factors/indicators (occlusal problems, vitamin deficiencies or hematological disorders)13,31,32.

According to the hegemonic current of medicine, periodontal charts were discriminated between “Inflammatory” (Gingivitis and Periodontitis) and “Degenerative” (Gingivosis and Periodontosis). They were considered degenerative since they showed excessive clinical symptoms but with a small number of local irritants43,44.

Studies published since 1970 can be grouped according to arbitrary age groups.

TABLE 1: STUDIES FROM SPECIFIC POPULATION GROUPS 

References: HIV - Human Immunodeficiency Virus; CHPR - Pereira Rossell Hospital; MEC - Ministry of Education and Culture; GI - Gingival Inflammation Index (Löe and Silness); PI - Plaque Index (Löe and Silness); BoP - Bleeding on probing; PD - Probing Depth; CAL - Clinical Attachment Loss; JP - Juvenile Periodontitis; CPITN - Community Periodontal Index of Treatment Needs; CPI - Community Periodontal Index; WHO - World Health Organization; GR - Gingival Recession; IAG - Inflammation of the Attached Gingiva; M - Man; W - Woman, PDis - Periodontal disease

Epidemiological studies in children and/or adolescents

The degree of inflammation of the gingival tissues as well as the biofilm deposits were the most evaluated periodontal conditions. Plaque-induced gingival disease (ex chronic gingivitis) reached figures between 43% and 84%. In addition, when age is stratified, greater pathology can be seen in older people 35,37-39.

The advent of the CPITN allowed for the evaluation of the attachment apparatus. This index was used in 100 young people of which only 1% showed localized aggressive periodontitis (Code 4 - PD > 6mm in incisors and molars)34.

Epidemiological studies in adults

Rötemberg et al. found in 2015 that bleeding on probing reached 65%, while periodontitis was below 20%. When stratified by age groups, the 25-35 group had worse periodontal records compared to the group aged 25 or less. We must highlight, in this last case, that the definition of “case of periodontitis” was not reported40.

Haskel et al. found in 1988 that dental plaque and gingival inflammation reached 95% of the records. However, only 8% recorded a probing depth > 6mm; 87% of the total localized periodontitis. Attachment loss should be considered with age to have a better understanding. Between the ages of 20 - 29, the mean was 2.80mm (+2.50mm) and for those aged 60 or more, it was 6.02mm (+2.09mm). In turn, sites with attachment loss lower than 2mm were found mainly in younger people (<20 years and 20 - 29 years) and 4% were in the group aged >60. In addition, attachment loss >6mm increased noticeably from 1.8% (<20 years) to 44.3% (>60 years)36.

National studies (Table 2)

This table includes representative studies at a national level or involving several departments. Five of these six works focused on children and adolescents, while the others considered adults and seniors. Most of them involved calibration procedures and random assignment in the selection of individuals45-49.

TABLE 2: NATIONAL STUDIES 

References: HIV - Human Immunodeficiency Virus, CHPR - Pereira Rossell Hospital; MEC - Ministry of Education and Culture; GI - Gingival Inflammation Index (Löe and Silness); PI - Plaque Index (Löe and Silness); BoP Bleeding on probing; PD - Probing Depth; CAL - Clinical Attachment Loss; JP - Juvenile Periodontitis; CPITN - Community Periodontal Index of Treatment Needs; CPI - Community Periodontal Index; WHO - World Health Organization; GR - Gingival Recession; IAG - Inflammation of the Attached Gingiva.

Population samples in children and adolescents

The World Health Organization stratifies people by age to conduct epidemiological studies. In addition, it considers schools as “ideal” centers in terms of sample collection, and specifies that 5 and 12 are key ages since they mark school entry and completion in the formal educational system as well as the beginning and end of the permanent arch50.

In these cases, only the superficial periodontium was evaluated, and bleeding on probing was the indicator that made it possible to assess the presence of gingival disease51. Additionally, the presence of dental biofilm and tartar was assessed. Regardless of the recording methodology used, there is a close connection between biofilm and gingival disease, which is corroborated in the world literature52-54. In terms of prevalence, gingivitis (bleeding on probing) reaches 93% of the children surveyed48.

The most considered independent variables are age, geographical origin and socioeconomic status. The information collected reveals a directly proportional relation between chronological age and gingival pathology, both regarding frequency and severity, which is appreciated when analyzing the formal education entry/completion figures and making cutoffs in certain age groups46,47. The accumulation of dental plaque, eruption and dental exfoliation, the dental change and hormonal influences explain gingival inflammation55.

Geographical location shows a “disease gradient” since there is a higher prevalence of gingival pathology as we move away from the capital city or urban centers, with the most serious cases occurring in rural areas, except in private schools45,46,48.

The world literature clearly demonstrates the relationship between oral diseases and socioeconomic status24,56,57. In Uruguay, this variable was analyzed based on the categorization of public or private schools and through previously tested surveys46,47,58. From the above it appears that in lower income populations the highest levels of gingivitis and dental biofilm are recorded46-48.

The sex variable has not been sufficiently reviewed. A survey shows that men are more prone to gingivitis than women (9.8% versus 8.3%) (46,47.

Uruguayan adolescents have been “partially” examined so far. In the First National Survey of Oral Diseases of Uruguay, 418 people between 15 and 24 years old were surveyed. About 30% of them are “healthy” and 20% had an incipiently increased and mean probing depth (4-5mm). However, according to reports, these results are included in the age group up to 24 years old49.

Population samples on adults and the elderly

Lorenzo et al. 201559 published data from the first national survey on the most common oral pathologies including peridontopathies. People over 35 were evaluated from 2 probabilistic and representative samples from the whole country. They applied WHO methodological for epidemiological surveys to be able to make international comparisons. Therefore, a partial recording system was used, evaluating 10 index teeth in 3 sites from vestibular (DV, V, MV) and 3 from lingual/palatal (DP, P, MP) recording probing depth, tartar, bleeding on probing and attachment loss. The following were defined as “case of periodontitis”: Moderate Periodontitis - IPC> 2 (probing depth> 4mm) and CAL> 0 (CAL> 4mm); Severe Periodontitis - IPC> 2 (probing depth> 4mm) and CAL> 1 (CAL> 6mm).

The logistic regression models applied allow us to conclude that bleeding on probing and the moderate and severe forms of periodontitis were associated with worse socioeconomic status (p = 0.018). The authors used the presence of at least one member with university studies in the household as a socioeconomic indicator. There are several ways to find the relationship between socioeconomic factors and periodontal disease60. Zini et al. explain the socioeconomic influence on severe forms of peridontitis due to an increased tendency to tobacco smoking and to less efficient control of dental biofilm among those with lower income61. At the same time, lower income classes have an inadequate response to stressful daily situations, which has an impact at a biological level with an inadequate response to microbial aggression by periodontopathic pathogens62. The worst conditions were found in those who never used dental services (p=0.032). This was confirmed in residents of the Municipality of Guarulhos, Brazil63. According to Frias et al., the low demand for dental services is linked to the perception of oral health problems by the respondents, their income and their age.

The relationship between smoking and periodontal disease has been long proven, mainly due to the deleterious effect on periodontal tissues and the modulating effect on the host response64. In this case, the statistical association is only seen in the higher age group who smoked more than 10 cigarettes a day since they had greater bleeding on probing and greater periodontitis compared to those who did not smoke at all or did not smoke daily (p <0.001). This finding is linked to how questions are posed in the methodology applied in this survey as well as the lower response rate of the adults age group.

Limitations and strengths of the review

The papers prior to 2000 have methodological deficiencies, which is a limitation since the conclusions drawn from them have insufficient evidence.

There are no sampling techniques, recording systems or standardized indices, which hinders comparisons among the different studies. Additionally, most of the information on epidemiology is descriptive with an insufficient analytical perspective, which complicates the determination of risk factors.

However, of the 18 papers that were finally included, 70% can only be found in national databases, which should be understood as a strength that demonstrates the extensive and exhaustive search, supplemented by a reference follow-up of each paper retrieved. This has made it possible to compile the history of periodontal disease in Uruguay, thus developing a substantial source of information for future systematic reviews.

Conclusions

Gingival disease is the most prevalent periodontal pathology;

Periodontitis affects mainly adults and the elderly, which is similar to what happens in the other Latin American countries;

Adolescents have been poorly characterized;

Age, geographical origin, socioeconomic status and tobacco consumption have been associated with periodontal disease.

We suggest that future surveys include: a special chapter for adolescents; full mouth record systems to reduce the underestimation of periodontal disease; gingival recession as a primary variable since it has an impact on the quality of life; analysis of the risk factors associated with periodontitis to identify more vulnerable populations; the perception that patients have about their oral health from questionnaires previously validated for our population

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Received: May 17, 2017; Accepted: September 20, 2017

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