More than half of adults over the age of 50 are experiencing chronic dental pain, according to a study published Thursday by the University of Alabama at Birmingham.
For the first time, the research shows that the chronic pain of chronic dental health is a persistent and disabling condition that has not been adequately addressed.
For most people, the pain of dental pain is largely a side effect of age-related disease, a fact that has fueled the rise in oral-dental-related chronic diseases in the U.S.
In the study, researchers found that adults over age 50 have chronic pain that ranges from moderate to severe, but it’s not always clear which causes the pain.
Chronic pain is also a consequence of a number of factors, including stress and poor diet.
For many of the individuals who experience chronic pain, there is a lack of effective treatments.
There is no treatment for the pain, which can be triggered by a number on-the-go activities, stressors, physical trauma, and medications.
The findings suggest that some people with chronic dental problems may not even know they have the condition, according the study.
Some people experience pain on their mouths because they eat too much or chew their food incorrectly.
But for others, there may be no obvious symptoms.
Researchers found that some pain may be a byproduct of other medical conditions.
For instance, people with diabetes may have pain because of the effects of diabetes on the blood sugar and body fluids.
The condition may also be associated with chronic kidney disease, according a study from the University at Buffalo, New York.
The research also suggests that the types of conditions people have and their pain levels are not the same as the types they may experience during their lifetime.
The research team did not attempt to determine whether people who had diabetes were also more likely to have chronic dental issues.
A recent survey by the American Dental Association found that more than 80% of dental practitioners surveyed had experienced some form of dental disease over the previous five years.
For those who had experienced chronic pain or discomfort in the past, there were many reasons why they may not have sought medical help for their pain.
For instance, many of those who were suffering from chronic pain had been using oral medications for several years, which are less likely to cause side effects.
Others may have suffered from other chronic conditions that were exacerbated by the use of medications.
People with chronic pain may not seek medical help because they do not feel comfortable or know how to manage their symptoms.
They may also believe that if they seek medical attention, it will not help.
Researchers said that people with pain issues often have a hard time understanding the causes of their pain and how to identify a cause.
They also may not know what treatments are appropriate for their condition.
The study suggests that it’s important for people with a chronic dental problem to understand what they are experiencing and ask their health care provider for help, said Dr. Michael D. Johnson, associate dean for health policy at the University Health System.
The finding that the pain can be a side-effect of other conditions is also consistent with other research that has shown that people who have chronic diseases are more likely than people who do not to experience symptoms that have a genetic basis.
For example, a study conducted at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention found that people whose parents had diabetes had a higher risk of having diabetes and other chronic diseases.
Other research shows how important the ability to identify the cause of pain is for dental care.
A 2011 study by researchers at Columbia University found that a person with chronic chronic pain was more likely be able to recognize the cause if he or she knew how to accurately identify the signs of dental problems.
More information about chronic dental conditions: