Less Common Type of Gingivitis
A small percentage of gum disease concert non-boards-induced gingival lesions-is not the cause of plaque biofilm. Plaque biofilm not etiological role in non-boards-induced destruction of the gums.
B. Reasons. Smoking throughout, memorial boards-induced destruction of the gums may occur due to various reasons, such as viral infections, fungal infections cutaneous (skin diseases, allergic reactions, or mechanical trauma. Gum disease in non-boards-induced lesions may be associated with a specific bacterial, viral or fungal infection [8,9].
1. Gum disease-specific bacterial nature are becoming more common, particularly those associated with sexually transmitted diseases, such as Neisseria gonorrhoeae infection associated with gonorrhea.
2. Herpes simplex virus types I and 2 and varicella zoster virus are two examples of viruses that can infect the gums .
3. Fungal infections such as candidiasis, can infect the gums . Fungal infections are most common in immunosuppressed individuals.
4. Gum pockets of some manifestations of systemic diseases such red flat zoster, erythema multiforme, and psoriasis [10,11,12].
5. Allergic reaction to toothpastes and mouthrinses or even food and chewing gum can lead to inflammation of the gums.
2. Aggressive periodontitis differs from chronic periodontitis in several characteristics:
a. The high rate of disease progression that occurs in an otherwise healthy person, leading to a rapid loss of investment and fracture bones.
b. The amount of tissue destruction may be inconsistent with the presence of local etiologic factors. There are relatively small amounts of plaque biofilm or calculus deposits (as compared with those seen in chronic periodontitis).
c. A family history of aggressive periodontitis. The disease can be modified and/or associated with immune deficiency and other genetic factors...