Carolyn S Greene

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Contrary to popular assumptions that temporomandibular disorders may become more prevalent with increasing age, a review of the literature shows that this is clearly not the case. Instead, it seems that most objective "signs" of temporomandibular disorders, namely clicking, tender joints and muscles, crooked opening, limited movement, and so forth, are(More)
OBJECTIVE There is a lack of consensus on how to evaluate the risk of research studies conducted with persons who have psychiatric disorders. The authors reviewed research on vulnerability, risk, and procedures to mitigate risk in studies with this population to help inform evaluation of such research. METHODS Searches of MEDLINE (1966-2006), PsycINFO(More)
It was assumed that patients with temporo-mandibular pain and dysfunction syndrome (TMPDS) would represent a population whose pain resulted from their emotional state. It was anticipated in the light of existing reports in the literature that they would score like patients with anxiety neurosis or other psychiatric illness on the General Health(More)
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