Research Progress of Unexplained Headache and Potential Oral and Maxillofacial Diseases

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Di Chen, Si Yu Tao, Tian Le Chen, Ying Yu Luo, Zhu Ling Guo
1. School of Dentistry, Hainan Medical University, Haikou, PR China; 2. Department of Health Management Center, The First Affiliated Hospital of Hainan Medical University, Haikou, PR China

American Journal of Internal Medicine (Science Publishing Group) 2022
10 : 5
92-95
10.11648/j.ajim.20221005.11
English
Di Chen, Si Yu Tao, Tian Le Chen, Ying Yu Luo, Zhu Ling Guo. Research Progress of Unexplained Headache and Potential Oral and Maxillofacial Diseases, American Journal of Internal Medicine. Volume 10, Issue 5, September 2022 , pp. 92-95. doi: 10.11648/j.ajim.20221005.11. Share Research.
Abstract
Headache is a common nervous system symptom with complex causes, including neurogenic, odontogenic, vascular, infectious and so on. Headache is generally manifested as pain in the region above the skull, orbit and occipital bone. But sometimes it also involves pain in the oral and maxillofacial region, because the craniofacial region is closely adjacent to the oral anatomy. Some oral diseases, such as pulpitis, temporomandibular joint disorder syndrome, and oral mucosal disease, can not only cause pain at the primary site, but also show head and face pain. Therefore, headache is easily confused with some oral diseases in clinical diagnosis. A large number of clinical reports at home and abroad have analyzed the correlation between neurologic diseases and oral diseases. This paper attempts to analyze the internal relationship between the two from clinical manifestations, pathogenesis and other aspects, focusing on the discussion of headache caused by oral diseases, which is meaningful for stomatologists and neurologists, and is conducive to expanding the thinking of oral disease research and diagnosis and treatment.
Headache, Pulpitis, Temporomandibular Disorders, Oral Mucosal Disease

Headache is a common nervous system symptom with complex causes, including neurogenic, odontogenic, vascular, infectious and so on. Headache is generally manifested as pain in the region above the skull, orbit and occipital bone. But sometimes it also involves pain in the oral and maxillofacial region, because the craniofacial region is closely adjacent to the oral anatomy. Some oral diseases, such as pulpitis, temporomandibular joint disorder syndrome, and oral mucosal disease, can not only cause pain at the primary site, but also show head and face pain. Therefore, headache is easily confused with some oral diseases in clinical diagnosis. A large number of clinical reports at home and abroad have analyzed the correlation between neurologic diseases and oral diseases. This paper attempts to analyze the internal relationship between the two from clinical manifestations, pathogenesis and other aspects, focusing on the discussion of headache caused by oral diseases, which is meaningful for stomatologists and neurologists, and is conducive to expanding the thinking of oral disease research and diagnosis and treatment.

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