Cytomorphological changes in buccal epithelial cells of khaini chewers in different age groups

@article{Rs2014CytomorphologicalCI,
  title={Cytomorphological changes in buccal epithelial cells of khaini chewers in different age groups},
  author={Saranya Rs and S Sudha},
  journal={Asian Journal of Biomedical and Pharmaceutical Sciences},
  year={2014},
  volume={4},
  pages={43-47}
}
  • S. Rs, S. Sudha
  • Published 15 April 2014
  • Medicine
  • Asian Journal of Biomedical and Pharmaceutical Sciences
The present study was carried out to assess the cytoplasmic diameter and nuclear diameters of normal buccal mucous membrane in different age groups of khaini chewers. The study group consisted of 105 khaini chewers and 105 age and sex matched controls with no history of tobacco chewing/smoking. They were sub divided into 3 groups each, less than 25 years of age (Group – I), 25 -50 years of age (Group – II) and more than 50 years of age (Group – III). The buccal epithelial cells of these… 

Tables from this paper

CYTOMORPHOMETRY OF BUCCAL SMEARS OF NICOTIANA TABACUM (NASWAR) USERS: A PILOT STUDY
TLDR
Cytomorphometric changes in cellular diameter,nuclear diameter and N/C ratio assessed by the current study depict only cause effect relationship between naswar and and association of these changes with dysplasia or premamlignancy needs further verification with the help of specific immunomarkers.
COMPARATIVE CYTOTOXICITY ANALYSIS OF EXFOLIATED MUCOSAL EPITHELIAL CELLS IN MAVA, TOBACCO AND PANMASALA CHEWERS
The rationale of the present study was to evaluate cytological alterations in panmasala chewers and compare it with other chewing stuff’s such as tobacco and mava chewers. The buccal cytome assay was
Assessment of Cytomorphometric Features of Oral Squames from Buccal Mucosa of Tobacco Users using Oral Brush Biopsy: An Exfoliative Cytological Study.
TLDR
Early changes detection in clinically normal oral mucosa of tobacco users is possible by using non-invasive, painless procedures like oral brush biopsy and cytomorphometry.
Genotoxic Effects of Tobacco on Buccal Epithelium: Cell Nuclear Anomalies as Biomarker
TLDR
Tobacco can cause and increase the rate of nuclear anomaly in both smoking and smokeless forms compared to HCs and cell nuclear anomalies in buccal tissue can be used as biomarker indicating the detrimental effects of tobacco.
ANALYSIS OF SULFUR VAPOR EXPOSURE TO THE NUMBER OF MICRONUCLEUS AND ORAL BUCCAL EPITHELIAL MORPHOLOGY
TLDR
It can be concluded that sulfur vapor exposure affected on the number of micronucleus on sulfur miners, but did not influence morphology of epithelial cells.
Demographic risk factors, affected anatomical sites and clinicopathological profile for oral squamous cell carcinoma in a north Indian population.
TLDR
In most Asian countries, especially India, there is an important need to initiate the national level public awareness programs to control and prevent oral cancer by screening for early diagnosis and support a tobacco free environment.
Cytomorphometric Analysis of Non-keratinized Malignant Squamous Cells in Exfoliated Cytosmears of Human Oral Neoplasm
TLDR
Extreme reduction of cellular diameter and increased nuclear diameter in each NMSC, lead to cellular non-keratinization, hyperchromasia and increased N/C ratios in both sexes indicate the state of malignancy.

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 37 REFERENCES
Induction of cytomorphological changes in the buccal cells of khaini chewing South Indian population
TLDR
There was a significant increase in CD and decrease in ND in two experimental groups when compared to controls with respect to their khaini chewing and smoking habit, which indicates that khaino is unsafe for oral health.
Cytomorphometric analysis of buccal mucosa of tobacco chewers.
  • A. Hande, M. Chaudhary
  • Medicine
    Romanian journal of morphology and embryology = Revue roumaine de morphologie et embryologie
  • 2010
TLDR
There is progressive decrease in cellular diameter, increase in nuclear diameter and increase in ratio of nuclear diameter to cellular diameter in smears from all tobacco users, as compared to normal subjects, indicating that there could be cause-effect relationship between tobacco and quantitative alterations.
Morphologic and cytomorphometric analysis of exfoliated buccal mucosal cells in diabetes patients
TLDR
Diabetes produces definite morphologic and cytomorphometric changes in the buccal mucosa of patients, and as the severity of diabetes increases, ND and N: C ratio rise gradually.
The cytomorphological analysis of buccal mucosa cells in smokers
TLDR
This increase determined in NA shows smoking-related cellular adaptation, and it is possible to conclude that this adaptive change in the cell nucleus tends to be a dysplastic change.
Cytomorphometric analysis of the keratinocytes obtained from clinically normal buccal mucosa in chronic gutkha chewers
TLDR
The findings indicate that Gutkha chewing influences the cellular alterations and confirms cytomorphometric changes in the buccal keratinocytes of chronic gutkha chewers.
Cytomorphometric analysis of the buccal mucosa of tobacco users.
TLDR
The use of tobacco in the form of smoking influences the cytomorphology of buccal mucosa as well as betel quid chewing with tobacco in a south Indian population.
A Comparative Study Of Oral Epithelium In Tobacco And Alcohol Consumers In Central Rajasthan Population
TLDR
Microscopically examined nuclear changes are a useful tool in early diagnosis of the oral carcinoma in patients attending OPD.
Cytologic alterations in the oral mucosa after chronic exposure to ethanol.
TLDR
Chronic exposure to ethanol may be associated with carcinogenic cytologic changes in the oral mucosa, even in the absence of tobacco smoking, according to the Papanicolaou method.
Cytogenetic Abnormality in Exfoliated Cells of Buccal Mucosa in Head and Neck Cancer Patients in the Tunisian Population: Impact of Different Exposure Sources
TLDR
The results suggest that increased chromosome/DNA instabilities may be associated with head and neck cancer, and HNC was significantly associated with frequencies of MN and BN.
Micronuclei as prognostic indicators in oral cytological smears: A comparison between smokers and non-smokers
TLDR
The genotoxic effects of tobacco smoke cause chromosomal damage in the epithelial cells of the oral mucosa and are reflected in the increased micronuclei in smokers, present even in the absence of clinically evident changes.
...
...