To what extent is bruxism associated with musculoskeletal signs and symptoms? A systematic review

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To what extent is bruxism associated with musculoskeletal signs and symptoms? A systematic review. / Baad-Hansen, Lene; Thymi, Magdalini; Lobbezoo, Frank; Svensson, Peter.

I: Journal of Oral Rehabilitation, Bind 46, Nr. 9, 01.01.2019, s. 845-861.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskrift/Konferencebidrag i tidsskrift /Bidrag til avisReviewForskningpeer review

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Baad-Hansen, Lene ; Thymi, Magdalini ; Lobbezoo, Frank ; Svensson, Peter. / To what extent is bruxism associated with musculoskeletal signs and symptoms? A systematic review. I: Journal of Oral Rehabilitation. 2019 ; Bind 46, Nr. 9. s. 845-861.

Bibtex

@article{26da2c3a290349aeb1fd6bd53830f117,
title = "To what extent is bruxism associated with musculoskeletal signs and symptoms? A systematic review",
abstract = "The aim of the present systematic review was to answer the overall research question: “To what extent is bruxism associated with musculoskeletal signs and symptoms?”. The review was performed in accordance with the PRISMA guidelines. A PubMed search of articles published until 23 November 2017 was conducted. The search string included both MeSH terms and text words. Results were presented in categories according to study design, study population (eg, adults, children), bruxism sub-type (awake, sleep), assessment methods for bruxism and musculoskeletal symptoms (self-report, validated test) and type of outcome (pain, non-painful musculoskeletal symptoms). It could be concluded that bruxism is to some extent associated with musculoskeletal symptoms, even though the evidence is conflicting and seems to be dependent on many factors, such as age, whether the bruxism occurs during sleep or wakefulness, and also the quality of the diagnostic methodology regarding bruxism and musculoskeletal signs and symptoms. The literature does not support a direct linear causal relationship between bruxism and such symptoms, but points more in the direction of a multifaceted relationship dependent on the presence of other risk factors. Pain is by far the most commonly assessed symptom, whereas non-painful musculoskeletal symptoms have generally not been systematically evaluated. In the light of recent findings indicating that non-painful symptoms may precede TMD pain, it is suggested to increase the scientific focus on non-painful musculoskeletal symptoms in future studies. Also, future studies should use validated methods for case definition and outcome assessments.",
keywords = "bruxism, muscle fatigue, musculoskeletal symptoms, pain, temporomandibular disorders, unpleasantness",
author = "Lene Baad-Hansen and Magdalini Thymi and Frank Lobbezoo and Peter Svensson",
year = "2019",
month = "1",
day = "1",
doi = "10.1111/joor.12821",
language = "English",
volume = "46",
pages = "845--861",
journal = "Journal of Oral Rehabilitation",
issn = "0305-182X",
publisher = "Wiley-Blackwell Publishing Ltd",
number = "9",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - To what extent is bruxism associated with musculoskeletal signs and symptoms? A systematic review

AU - Baad-Hansen, Lene

AU - Thymi, Magdalini

AU - Lobbezoo, Frank

AU - Svensson, Peter

PY - 2019/1/1

Y1 - 2019/1/1

N2 - The aim of the present systematic review was to answer the overall research question: “To what extent is bruxism associated with musculoskeletal signs and symptoms?”. The review was performed in accordance with the PRISMA guidelines. A PubMed search of articles published until 23 November 2017 was conducted. The search string included both MeSH terms and text words. Results were presented in categories according to study design, study population (eg, adults, children), bruxism sub-type (awake, sleep), assessment methods for bruxism and musculoskeletal symptoms (self-report, validated test) and type of outcome (pain, non-painful musculoskeletal symptoms). It could be concluded that bruxism is to some extent associated with musculoskeletal symptoms, even though the evidence is conflicting and seems to be dependent on many factors, such as age, whether the bruxism occurs during sleep or wakefulness, and also the quality of the diagnostic methodology regarding bruxism and musculoskeletal signs and symptoms. The literature does not support a direct linear causal relationship between bruxism and such symptoms, but points more in the direction of a multifaceted relationship dependent on the presence of other risk factors. Pain is by far the most commonly assessed symptom, whereas non-painful musculoskeletal symptoms have generally not been systematically evaluated. In the light of recent findings indicating that non-painful symptoms may precede TMD pain, it is suggested to increase the scientific focus on non-painful musculoskeletal symptoms in future studies. Also, future studies should use validated methods for case definition and outcome assessments.

AB - The aim of the present systematic review was to answer the overall research question: “To what extent is bruxism associated with musculoskeletal signs and symptoms?”. The review was performed in accordance with the PRISMA guidelines. A PubMed search of articles published until 23 November 2017 was conducted. The search string included both MeSH terms and text words. Results were presented in categories according to study design, study population (eg, adults, children), bruxism sub-type (awake, sleep), assessment methods for bruxism and musculoskeletal symptoms (self-report, validated test) and type of outcome (pain, non-painful musculoskeletal symptoms). It could be concluded that bruxism is to some extent associated with musculoskeletal symptoms, even though the evidence is conflicting and seems to be dependent on many factors, such as age, whether the bruxism occurs during sleep or wakefulness, and also the quality of the diagnostic methodology regarding bruxism and musculoskeletal signs and symptoms. The literature does not support a direct linear causal relationship between bruxism and such symptoms, but points more in the direction of a multifaceted relationship dependent on the presence of other risk factors. Pain is by far the most commonly assessed symptom, whereas non-painful musculoskeletal symptoms have generally not been systematically evaluated. In the light of recent findings indicating that non-painful symptoms may precede TMD pain, it is suggested to increase the scientific focus on non-painful musculoskeletal symptoms in future studies. Also, future studies should use validated methods for case definition and outcome assessments.

KW - bruxism

KW - muscle fatigue

KW - musculoskeletal symptoms

KW - pain

KW - temporomandibular disorders

KW - unpleasantness

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85066461542&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1111/joor.12821

DO - 10.1111/joor.12821

M3 - Review

VL - 46

SP - 845

EP - 861

JO - Journal of Oral Rehabilitation

JF - Journal of Oral Rehabilitation

SN - 0305-182X

IS - 9

ER -