Changing in Dental Setting and Postural Analysis
Background: It is now widely established that dental anatomy and posture are tightly related. Numerous publications in the literature back up this assertion. The purpose of this effort is not to offer another another evidence, but rather to draw attention to a specific aspect of the case that has been presented: a unique procedural asepsis that makes it a particularly important instance. Nevertheless, the goal of this work is to make postural analysis operators more aware of two factors that are thought to be crucial: first, the modification of postural structure even in the absence of specific pathologies; and second, the significance of maintaining procedural asepsis to avoid falling victim to deductive automatisms and instead always searching unconditionally for the cause of the emerging disharmony.
Materials and Methods: The research was place between 2020 and 2021. At the initial postural study conducted on January 3, 2020, the subject was a young lady who was around 37 years old, 52 kg, and 1.58 m tall. Two further postural analyses were conducted afterwards, one 13 months and the other 22 months following the first. In all three analyses, the same procedure for the postural analysis was used.
Results: Based on the findings from the three analyses, it can be estimated that 12 out of the 19 controlled parameters suffered changes, or around 63 percent of them, even if not all of them may have been caused by changes in the dental context.
Conclusion: The study shows how the several systems that make up the human body are interrelated, and how changing the beginning state of one of them can change the initial state of others, even within the constraints of the study’s design.
Radiographer, Master Degree in Clinical Posturology at Pisa University, Mater Degree in Posturology at Rome University ‘La Sapienza”, Italy.
Please see the link here: https://stm.bookpi.org/NHMMR-V11/article/view/7138