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Activation and resolution of periodontal inflammation and its systemic impact.

Periodontology 2000 2015 October
Inflammation is a highly organized event impacting upon organs, tissues and biological systems. Periodontal diseases are characterized by dysregulation or dysfunction of resolution pathways of inflammation that results in failure to heal and in a dominant chronic, progressive, destructive and predominantly unresolved inflammation. The biological consequences of inflammatory processes may be independent of the etiological agents, such as trauma, microbial organisms and stress. The impact of the inflammatory pathological process depends upon the tissues or organ system affected. Whilst mediators are similar, there is tissue specificity for the inflammatory events. It is plausible that inflammatory processes in one organ could directly lead to pathologies in another organ or tissue. Communication between distant parts of the body and their inflammatory status is also mediated by common signaling mechanisms mediated via cells and soluble mediators. This review focuses on periodontal inflammation, its systemic associations and advances in therapeutic approaches based on mediators acting through orchestration of natural pathways to resolution of inflammation. We also discuss a new treatment concept in which natural pathways of resolution of periodontal inflammation can be used to limit systemic inflammation and promote healing and regeneration.

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