Temporal relationship between dysthymia and temporomandibular disorder: A population-based matched case-control study in Taiwan

Shang Lun Lin, Shang Liang Wu, Shun Yao Ko, Ching Yu Yen, Wei Fan Chiang, Jung Wu Yang

研究成果: 雜誌貢獻文章

摘要

Background: Numerous studies have reported a relationship between depression and temporomandibular disorders (TMD), but the conclusions remain undefined. The aim of this article was to examine the temporal relationship between depression and TMD. Methods: In this retrospective matched case-control study, we recruited all samples from a randomsample sub-dataset of one million insured individuals for the year 2005 (Longitudinal Health Insurance Database (LHID2005)). All beneficiaries were enrolled in the National Health Insurance (NHI) programme in Taiwan. We used propensity scoring and matched the case and control groups (1:1) by ten confounding factors to detect the effect of different types of depression on TMD. Results: The positive correlative factors of TMD included the total number of times medical advice was sought for an unspecified anomaly of jaw size plus malocclusion (TTSMA-JS, p = 0.045), the total number of times medical advice was sought for an anxiety state (TTSMA-AS, p = 0.000), and the total number of times medical advice was sought for a panic disorder (TTSMA-P, p = 0.009). Dysthymia (synonymous with chronic depression) had an effect on TMD. The odds ratio (OR) of dysthymia for TMD measured by multiple logistic regression was 1.91 (p = 0.008) after adjusting for demographic factors, psychiatric comorbidities, and maxillofacial confounders. Conclusions: This study demonstrated the established temporal relationship between dysthymia and TMD. The inclusion of a psychiatrist on the TMD management team is appropriate.
原文英語
文章編號50
期刊BMC Oral Health
17
發行號1
DOIs
出版狀態已發佈 - 二月 1 2017

指紋

Temporomandibular Joint Disorders
Taiwan
Case-Control Studies
Population
Depression
National Health Programs
Psychiatry
Malocclusion
Panic Disorder
Health Insurance
Jaw
Comorbidity
Research Design
Anxiety
Logistic Models
Odds Ratio
Demography
Databases
Control Groups

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Dentistry(all)

引用此文

Temporal relationship between dysthymia and temporomandibular disorder : A population-based matched case-control study in Taiwan. / Lin, Shang Lun; Wu, Shang Liang; Ko, Shun Yao; Yen, Ching Yu; Chiang, Wei Fan; Yang, Jung Wu.

於: BMC Oral Health, 卷 17, 編號 1, 50, 01.02.2017.

研究成果: 雜誌貢獻文章

Lin, Shang Lun ; Wu, Shang Liang ; Ko, Shun Yao ; Yen, Ching Yu ; Chiang, Wei Fan ; Yang, Jung Wu. / Temporal relationship between dysthymia and temporomandibular disorder : A population-based matched case-control study in Taiwan. 於: BMC Oral Health. 2017 ; 卷 17, 編號 1.
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abstract = "Background: Numerous studies have reported a relationship between depression and temporomandibular disorders (TMD), but the conclusions remain undefined. The aim of this article was to examine the temporal relationship between depression and TMD. Methods: In this retrospective matched case-control study, we recruited all samples from a randomsample sub-dataset of one million insured individuals for the year 2005 (Longitudinal Health Insurance Database (LHID2005)). All beneficiaries were enrolled in the National Health Insurance (NHI) programme in Taiwan. We used propensity scoring and matched the case and control groups (1:1) by ten confounding factors to detect the effect of different types of depression on TMD. Results: The positive correlative factors of TMD included the total number of times medical advice was sought for an unspecified anomaly of jaw size plus malocclusion (TTSMA-JS, p = 0.045), the total number of times medical advice was sought for an anxiety state (TTSMA-AS, p = 0.000), and the total number of times medical advice was sought for a panic disorder (TTSMA-P, p = 0.009). Dysthymia (synonymous with chronic depression) had an effect on TMD. The odds ratio (OR) of dysthymia for TMD measured by multiple logistic regression was 1.91 (p = 0.008) after adjusting for demographic factors, psychiatric comorbidities, and maxillofacial confounders. Conclusions: This study demonstrated the established temporal relationship between dysthymia and TMD. The inclusion of a psychiatrist on the TMD management team is appropriate.",
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