Influence of temple headache frequency on physical functioning and emotional functioning in subjects with temporomandibular disorder pain

DSpace Repository

Influence of temple headache frequency on physical functioning and emotional functioning in subjects with temporomandibular disorder pain

Details

Files for download

Find Full text There are no files associated with this item.

Facebook
Overview of item record
Publication Article, peer reviewed scientific
Title Influence of temple headache frequency on physical functioning and emotional functioning in subjects with temporomandibular disorder pain
Author(s) List, Thomas ; John, Mike T ; Ohrbach, Richard ; Schiffman, Eric L ; Truelove, Edmond L ; Anderson, Gary C
Date 2012
English abstract
AIMS: To investigate the relationship of headache frequency with patient-reported physical functioning and emotional functioning in temporomandibular disorder (TMD) subjects with concurrent temple headache. METHODS: The Research Diagnostic Criteria for TMD (RDC/TMD) Validation Project identified, as a subset of 614 TMD cases and 91 controls (n = 705), 309 subjects with concurrent TMD pain diagnoses (RDC/TMD) and temple headache. The temple headaches were subdivided into infrequent, frequent, and chronic headache according to the International Classification of Headache Disorders, second edition (ICHD-II). Study variables included self-report measures of physical functioning (Jaw Function Limitation Scale [JFLS], Graded Chronic Pain Scale [GCPS], Short Form-12 [SF-12]) and emotional functioning (depression and anxiety as measured by the Symptom Checklist-90R/SCL-90R). Differences among the three headache subgroups were characterized by increasing headache frequency. The relationship between ordered headache frequency and physical as well as emotional functioning was analyzed using linear regression and trend tests for proportions. RESULTS: Physical functioning, as assessed with the JFLS (P < .001), SF-12 (P < .001), and GCPS (P < .001), was significantly associated with increased headache frequency. Emotional functioning, reflected in depression and anxiety, was also associated with increased frequency of headache (both P < .001). CONCLUSION: Headache frequency was substantially correlated with reduced physical functioning and emotional functioning in subjects with TMD and concurrent temple headaches. A secondary finding was that headache was precipitated by jaw activities more often in subjects with more frequent temple headaches.
Publisher Quintessence
Host/Issue Journal of orofacial pain;2
Volume 26
ISSN 1064-6655
Pages 83-90
Language eng (iso)
Subject(s) Medicine
Research Subject Categories::ODONTOLOGY
Handle http://hdl.handle.net/2043/14602 Permalink to this page

This item appears in the following Collection(s)

Details

Search


Browse

My Account

Statistics