Meniere’s Disease, caused by Dental Work?

This post was written by Mike on April 28, 2010
Posted Under: General Information on Meniere's Disease / Syndrome

We sometimes get people contacting us with Meniere’s symptoms who have recently had dental work done or have dental problems, or who have amalgam fillings…..there would appear to be a link between this and thier meniere’s in many cases.

A paper at ScienceDirect.Com discusses this problem……here is a summary:

Meniere’s disease may be caused by common intraosseous dental pathology – Diagnosis using the comparative compression sign

Summary
Meniere’s disease has been ascribed to a disturbance of the vestibular apparatus or its connections within the Central Nervous System. Several hypotheses have been advanced regarding its aetiopathogenesis, but treatments based on these hypotheses have often not produced the desired results. Two cases are described where common intraosseous pathology within the lower half of the functional face, i.e. within the mandible and maxillae, was shown to be the cause of Meniere’s disease. Together, these cases contributed to the chance discovery of the comparative compression sign which, when able to be elicited, may be considered pathognomonic for a dental origin of the condition. It is suggested that, in addition to other hypothesized causes involving the vestibular apparatus and the CNS, Meniere’s disease and vertigo may also be caused by common, readily-identifiable intraosseous dental pathology. These unexpected findings open up a new field for future research.

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