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Table 4 Risk factors for stroke associated with dental status in post-stroke patients

From: Oral health status and its associated factors among post-stroke inpatients: a cross-sectional study in Hungary

    D-T M-T F-T DMFT
Risk factor Yes/No n mean (SD) mean (SD) mean (SD) mean (SD)
Diabetes mellitus Yes 88 3.51 (4.20) 16.24 (10.13) 1.53 (2.48) 21.28 (7.84)
  No 322 3.21 (4.25) 14.68 (10.32) 1.91 (3.06) 19.81 (8.13)
Hypertension Yes 310 3.25 (4.16) 15.61 (9.98)* 1.58 (2.71) 20.43 (7.72)
  No 100 3.37 (4.51) 13.19 (11.06)* 2.62 (3.47) 19.18 (9.10)
Hyperlipidemia Yes 121 3.55 (4.43) 15.90 (10.34) 1.69 (2.97) 21.14 (7.72)
  No 289 3.16 (4.16) 14.65 (10.26) 1.89 (2.93) 19.70 (8.21)
Alcohol consumptiona Yes 138 3.31 (4.28) 16.38 (9.72)* 1.46 (2.51) 21.15 (7.77)
  No 272 3.26 (4.23) 14.33 (10.51)* 2.02 (3.13) 19.61 (8.21)
Smokingb Yes 293 2.83 (3.83)* 15.03 (10.44) 1.96 (3.07) 19.82 (8.11)
  No 117 4.41 (4.96)* 14.98 (9.94) 1.50 (2.57) 20.90 (8.01)
  1. SD Standard deviation, D-T Number of decayed teeth, M-T Number of missing teeth, F-T Number of filled teeth, DMFT Sum of the number of decayed, missing and filled teeth; *p < 0.05 (Mann–Whitney U test)
  2. a Subcategories of alcohol consumption are created by aggregating the number of patients who reported to consume alcohol in the past 30 days
  3. b Subcategories of smoking are defined by aggregating the number of patients who reported either the permanent or occasional of any tobacco product (cigarettes, cigars, pipe, snuff)