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So far Niamh has created 101 blog entries.

When it comes to bad breath, some bacterial interactions really stink

In a study published last month in mSystems, researchers from Osaka University revealed that the interaction between two common types of oral bacteria leads to the production of a chemical compound that is a major cause of bad breath.

2024-03-27T15:22:47+00:00March 27th, 2024|News|

Bacteria in the mouth linked to pulmonary fibrosis survival

Bacteria in the mouth may play a role in survival from idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis (IPF), a serious chronic lung disease, finds a new study led by researchers from the University of Michigan (UM) and the University of Virginia (UV) in the United States.

2024-03-27T15:21:23+00:00March 27th, 2024|News|

No health without oral health: new report sheds light on the true impact of oral disease

A new report 'Time to Put Your Money Where Your Mouth Is: Addressing Inequalities in Oral Health’ looks at the need for a joined-up approach between policy, public health initiatives and clinical practice to address the challenges facing oral health.

2024-03-27T15:20:24+00:00March 27th, 2024|News|

Toothbrushing tied to lower rates of pneumonia among hospitalised patients

A new study by investigators from Brigham and Women's Hospital (BWH) in the US and Harvard Pilgrim Health Care Institute examined whether daily toothbrushing among hospitalised patients is associated with lower rates of hospital-acquired pneumonia and other outcomes.

2024-01-05T10:40:57+00:00January 5th, 2024|News|

Proof of concept of new material for long-lasting relief from dry mouth conditions

A novel aqueous lubricant technology designed to help people who suffer from a dry mouth is between four and five times more effective than existing commercially available products, according to laboratory tests.

2023-12-14T14:57:57+00:00December 14th, 2023|News|

Killer smile? An oral pathogen increases heart attack damage, study reveals

In a study published in September 2023 in the International Journal of Oral Science, researchers from Tokyo Medical and Dental University (TMDU) have revealed that a common oral pathogen can stop cardiac myocytes from repairing themselves after a heart attack caused by coronary heart disease.

2023-11-16T10:12:44+00:00November 16th, 2023|News|
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