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Periodontitis and quality of life: What is the role of socioeconomic status, sense of coherence, dental service use and oral health practices? An exploratory theory-guided analysis on a Norwegian population

Artikel i vetenskaplig tidskrift
Författare G. E. Holde
S. R. Baker
Birgitta Jönsson
Publicerad i Journal of Clinical Periodontology
Volym 45
Nummer/häfte 7
Sidor 768-779
ISSN 0303-6979
Publiceringsår 2018
Publicerad vid Institutionen för odontologi, sektion 2
Sidor 768-779
Språk en
Länkar dx.doi.org/10.1111/jcpe.12906
Ämnesord Andersen's behavioural model for health servcies' use, chronic periodontitis, dental anxiety, dental health services, health behaviour, health-related quality of life, oral health, sense of coherence, socioeconomic factors, anxiety scale, global burden, risk-factor, nhanes 2009, adults, disease, prevalence, care, indicators, attendance, Dentistry, Oral Surgery & Medicine
Ämneskategorier Parodontologi

Sammanfattning

AimTo utilise Andersen's behavioural model for health services' use as the theoretical framework to examine direct and indirect relationships between population characteristics, oral health behaviours and periodontitis and oral health impacts. Materials and methodsThe model was tested in a general adult population (n=1,886) in Norway, using structural equation modelling. Socioeconomic status, sense of coherence (SOC), dental anxiety, perceived treatment need, oral health behaviours and oral health impact profile (OHIP-14) were collected through questionnaire. Periodontal examinations consisted of full-mouth recordings. ResultsAndersen's model explained a large part of the variance in use of dental services (58%) and oral health-related impacts (55%), and to a less extent periodontitis (19%). More social structure and stronger SOC was related to more enabling resources, which in turn was associated with more use of dental services. More use of dental services was related to more periodontitis and more periodontitis was associated with increased oral health impacts. A stronger SOC was associated with less oral impacts. There was no association between use of dental services and oral health impacts. ConclusionsThe result demonstrated complex relationships between population characteristics, oral health-related behaviours and oral health outcomes. Socioeconomic factors and smoking were main predictors of periodontitis. Regular dental visiting habits did not, however, reduce the likelihood of periodontitis.

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