2 edition of Global review on oral health in ageing societies found in the catalog.
Global review on oral health in ageing societies
Kathryn A. Atchison
|Statement||[prepared by Kathryn A. Atchison and Prathip Phantumvanit].|
|Series||Ageing and health technical report / WHO Centre for Health Development -- v. 3, Ageing and health technical report (World Health Organization. Centre for Health Development) -- v.3.|
|Contributions||Prathip Phantumvanit., World Health Organization. Centre for Health Development.|
|LC Classifications||RK55.A3 A85 2002|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||80 p. :|
|Number of Pages||80|
With a mission to improve the oral health of older people through advocacy, professional education, public education, and research by focusing on prevention, health promotion, and evidence‐based practices, the Coalition for Oral Health for the Aging () works nationally (i) to be a resource for providers of care for the ageing; (ii. Healthy Ageing Evidence Review. 1. Key messages 3 Poor oral health – primarily dental caries, periodontal diseases, tooth loss and oral They create a financial burden for individuals and society and can reduce self-confidence and quality of life. Studies show that poor oral health is associated with malnutrition and therefore.
Improving Oral Health for the Elderly: An Interdisciplinary Approach examines in depth a crucial yet frequently overlooked indicator of seniors’ quality of life. By combining a lifespan approach to health with a biopsychosocial perspective on health disparities, this book places oral health in the larger context of physical and mental well-being. Oral health for healthy longevity in an ageing society: maintaining momentum and moving forward PDF References; Request permissions; Free Access. Oral health for an ageing population: the importance of a natural dentition in older adults Prevention of tooth loss and dental pain for reducing the global burden of oral diseases. Susan Hyde.
The approach of the WHO global oral health programme. Community Dentistry and Oral Epidemiology, 33(2), 4. Samson, H. (). Oral Health and Institutionalised Elderly, University of Bergen 5. Parsons, S. (). Collaborative oral health education for caregivers in an assisted-living facility. Journal of Nursing Education & Practice, 3(3). Oral Health and Care is an open access, peer-reviewed journal which considers manuscripts in all fields of oral health, dentistry and care. Manuscripts may take the form of original empirical research, critical reviews of the literature, brief commentaries, meeting reports, short communications and technical notes.
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Get this from a library. Global review on oral health in ageing societies. [Kathryn A Atchison; Prathip Phantumvanit.; World Health Organization. Centre for Health Development.]. Overview. This report provides a global review of oral health in ageing societies, focusing on the current situation and future challenges, including prevalence, prevention, clinical practice, technology, policy, research and services.
Following the introductory presentation on global ageing and the core exposé of the relationship between oral health and general health status in ageing societies, 17 presentations covered a variety of multidisciplinary approaches. Discussions followed each session, and overall issues and recommendations were debated on the last day.
WHO Centre for Health Development (Kobe, Japan). (). Global review on oral health in ageing societies. Kobe, Japan: WHO Centre for Health Development. GLOBAL REVIEW ON ORAL HEALTH IN AGEING SOCIETIES Chapter 1: Introduction The mouth is a mirror, reflecting the general health and well-being of the individual.
Oral health is an integral part of well-being, no less in older adults than in younger people. Overview. This is the report of a meeting convened at the WHO Centre for Health Development in Kobe, Japan, June The objectives of the meeting were to discuss preliminary outcomes of the global state of Global review on oral health in ageing societies book science research on the relationship between oral health and general health from a population ageing perspective; to identify appropriate comprehensive and integrated approaches and.
The important link between oral health and healthy ageing was the focus of this year's World Oral Health Forum (WOHF) event held on 5 September during the FDI World Dental Congress in Buenos. World Oral Health Forum panelists Dr Sophie Dartevelle and Prof. Kakuhiro Fukai highlight the importance of prioritizing oral health within the eldercare framework.
This year's edition will illustrate the strong link between oral health and healthy ageing through a series of real-life examples of elderly oral healthcare models from Asia, Europe, and South America. Promoting Oral Health in Africa Published in by WHO Regional Office for Africa.
This manual aims at the prevention of oral diseases and promotion of good oral health. It emphasizes the fact that improving oral health is an integral part of the essential package of interventions against noncommunicable diseases at the primary health care level.
Oral health for an ageing population: the importance of a natural dentition in older adults Article (PDF Available) in International Dental Journal 67(Suppl 1) September with Reads. 2 Global Health and Aging Figure 1. Young Children and Older People as a Percentage of Global Population: Source: United Nations.
World Population Prospects: The Revision. Population ageing is poised to become one of the most significant social transformations of the twenty-first century, with implications for nearly all sectors of society, including labour and.
Petersen, Poul Erik, Ueda, Hiroshi, WHO Oral Health Programme & WHO Centre for Health Development (Kobe, Japan). (). Oral health in ageing societies: integration of oral health and general health: report of a meeting convened at the WHO Centre for Health Development in Kobe, Japan, June INTRODUCTION.
The Global Self-Ratings of Oral Health (GSROH) status is a tool that provides a simple way of assessing self-perception of oral health. It is time- and cost-effective, of proven validity, and may be utilized when a need arises to understand the views and perceptions of individuals and the larger population as regards oral health.[2,3,4] Furthermore, it has been recognized as a.
The Gerontological Society of America launched an oral health initiative with the goals of enabling older adults to maintain their oral health as part of a healthy aging process and to assist researchers, educators, practitioners, and policymakers to identify areas of needed activity and research on the topic of oral health in older adults.
Some oral conditions may be associated with functional capacity, the need for long-term care, and longevity in older adults.
(4) Further studies are required to show positive influence of oral health at the early stage of ageing on subsequent healthy life expectancy. Conflicts of interest. The authors have no conflicts of interest to declare. ageing societies. is is assumed to aect the disposable income of the w ork- ing group to some exten t, and thus tends to cau se a decline in the fertility rate (Hock and W eil,).
It provides a forum for international, cross-disciplinary debate on population ageing, focusing on theoretical and empirical research and methodological innovation and development. This interdisciplinary journal publishes editorials, original peer reviewed articles, book reviews, and abstracts.
FDI World Dental Federation (FDI)’s Oral Health for an Ageing Population (OHAP) project was launched in to strengthen the role of the oral health community in achieving healthy longevity.
The project pushes for oral health challenges to be addressed in broader disease policies and health promotion strategies for ageing populations. Health‐Related QoL (HRQoL) can be understood as a multidimensional concept, which tries to explain the physical, psychological (emotional and mental), social and ADL aspects from an individual's point of view.
Oral Health‐Related Quality of Life (OHRQoL) describes the oral health‐related well‐being and satisfaction in these dimensions. Oral diseases are among the most prevalent diseases globally and have serious health and economic burdens, greatly reducing quality of life for those affected.
The most prevalent and consequential oral diseases globally are dental caries (tooth decay), periodontal disease, tooth loss, and cancers of the lips and oral cavity. In this first of two papers in a Series on oral health, we describe.Byaccording to the US Census, the number of US adults aged 65 years or older is expected to reach 98 million, 24% of the overall population.
1 Older Americans with the poorest oral health tend to be those who are economically disadvantaged, lack insurance, and are members of racial and ethnic minorities.
Being disabled, homebound, or institutionalized (e.g., seniors who live in nursing.“Population ageing is poised to become one of the most significant social transformations of the twenty-first century, with implications for nearly all sectors of society, including labour and financial markets, the demand for goods and services, such as housing, transportation and social protection, as well as family structures and.