Pharmacology

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sthomp88
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65824
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Pharmacology
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2011-02-12 15:27:40
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chapter five Type ADEs
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week five
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  1. Whaty type of effects make type B reactions?
    • idiosyncrasy
    • allergy
    • developmental
    • oncogenic effects related to malignancy
  2. If a drug produces its usual effect at an unexpectedly high dose, the pt is said to be what?
    hyporeactive
  3. If a drug produces its usual effect at an unexpectedly low dose, the pt is said to be what?
    hyperreactive
  4. What are 2 idiosyncratic types?
    hypo and hyper-reactive
  5. idiosyncratic responses are most often related to What?
    genetic variations affecting the biotransformation activities among CYP450 enzymes in the liver
  6. among the CYP450 enzymes, which has been studied the most extensively?
    CYP2D6
  7. pts who lack CYP2D6 will exhibit ______ metabolism of certain drugs, pts who have normal enzyme activity will exhibit _______ metabolism, pts with markedly enhanced enzyme activity will exhibit __________ metabolism
    • poor
    • normal
    • ultrarapid
  8. If the consequence is reduced metabolism it leads to what? If the consequence is accelerated metabolism it results in what?
    • excessive therapeutic effecs and adverse reactions
    • insufficient therapeutic response
  9. a substance recognized as 'foreign' to host antibodies
    antigen
  10. When are drugs immunogenic (antigenic)?
    if the immune system is able to recognize it as a foreign, and if the molecular weight of the drug is large
  11. a substance (drug) of lower molecular weight than an antigen
    hapten
  12. What is an example of a hapten? And what does it bind to before id can induce antibody synthesis?
    • penicillin
    • albumin
  13. true or false. the production of antigens occurs in genetically predisposed individuals, is not related to the dose administered, and is unpredictable.
    true
  14. the first time a predisposed individual is exposed to an allergenic chemical and plasma cells form antibodies to destroy the antigen
    sensitization
  15. drug allergies are seen twice as frequently in men or women?
    women
  16. What are the 4 main types of antigen/antibody hypersensitivity reactions?
    • immediate
    • cytotoxic
    • immune-complex
    • delayed
  17. Exposure to an allergen results in antigen-specific antibody production dominated by what isotype?
    immunoglobulin E (IgE)
  18. IgE antibodies bind to specific sites on what 3 areas?
    • mast cells
    • basophils
    • eosinophils with mucosal and epithelial tissues
  19. allergic reaction that includes; antigens binding to IgE molecules degranulating mast cells and basophils resulting in inflammatory response, bronchoconstriction from histamine release, dilation of arterioles, escape of plasma proteins and fluid leading to edema,mucous secretion and impaired mucous clearance
    type I (immediate) hypersensitivity reaction
  20. What is the most dangerous form of hypersensitivity reaction and includes anaphylactic shock?
    type I (immediate) reaction
  21. The IgE molecules are related to what type of reaction?
    type I
  22. allergic reaction that involves IgG antibodies involved in basic cytotoxic immun reaction; antibodies bind to antigen coated host cells, lyse the cell induced by active by-products; K-cells can also cause lysis of effected cells
    type II (cytotoxic) hypersensitivity reaction
  23. What is a practical example of a type II (cytotoxic) hypersensitivity reaction?
    drug-induced hemolytic anemia
  24. ______ antibodies also mediate immune-complex reactions and result in the formation of large, insoluble antigen-antibody complexes
    IgG
  25. immune complexes mediated by IgG antibodies adhere to target tissues and initiate intense complement activation; resulting in leukocytes and platelets migrating to affected tissue to form thrombi producing localized or systemic complications
    type III (immune-complex) hypersensitivity
  26. What is an example of a type III (immune-complex) hypersensitivity reaction?
    drug-induced mucositis
  27. What type of reactions are closely related to cellular immunity in the specifically sensitized CD4+ T-lymphocytes intitiate the reaction?
    type IV (delayed) hypersensitivity reaction
  28. Is cellular immunity associated with T or B lymphociyte immune responses?
    T lymphocyte
  29. Are type IV (delayed) hypersensitivity reactions life threatening?
    no
  30. What are 3 examples of type IV (delayed) hypersensitivity reactions?
    • dermatitis
    • stomatitis
    • induration produced in a positive TB test
  31. reactions that cannot be explained on an imunologic basis; ADEs occur in pts with no prior exposrue to the drug; possible mechanisms may include direct activation of mast cells through non-IgE receptor pathways releasing histamine
    pseudoallergic reactions (anaphylactoid)
  32. What are 4 types of drugs that are said to be involved in a pseudoallergic type of reaction?
    • penicillin
    • codeine
    • morphine
    • vancomycin
  33. what is a critical time period for introduction of drug or metabolite concentrations in the fetus?
    3rd to 12th week of gestation
  34. What drug caused teratogenic malformations including depression of limb formation (phocomelia)?
    thalidomide (a drug used in England to reduce morning sickness)
  35. What drugs are placed in pregnancy category X?
    drugs likely to cause malformations
  36. oncogenic effect that can be produced by certain procarcinogenic drugs, which are converted into carcinogens by polymorphic oxidation reactions, covalent binding of these oxidized metabolites to DNA leads to mutagenic and carcinogenic effects
    primary oncogenic effects
  37. oncogenic effects associated with therapeutic immunosuppression, such as drug induced immunosuppression to prevent regection of an organ following organ transplant; leading to reactivation of latent infection with oncogenic viruses; hep viruses, CMV, HSV, HPV, and EBV
    secondary oncogenic effects
  38. Clinical manifestations of adverse drug effects may reflect ________ or ________ adverse effects
    • primary (direct)
    • secondary (indirect)
  39. effects associated with _______ reactions are those dose-dependant effects that are not desired for the given therapeutic use of a drug. These adverse effects account for most of the ADEs and may be exaggerations of direct effects or multiple concurrent 'side effects.
    Type A reactions
  40. effects that are either primary or secondary but they may or may not be dose dependant.
    Type B reactions
  41. true or false. The management of oral ulceration is the same whether it is a type A or type B reaction
    true
  42. true or false. Signs and symptoms of type-A reactions can develop in some clients with the normal dose of a drug, or they can result from excessive doses
    true
  43. What are the two main types of cytotoxic effects in clinical manifestations of type-A reactions?
    • hepatocellular toxicity
    • Methemoglobinemia
  44. drug-induced liver injury is a potential complication of nearly every medication that is prescribed. What is one of the most common drugs associated with hepatotoxicity?
    APAP (acetominophen)
  45. What is an excessive dose of APAP resulting in toxicity?
    more than 4 grams in a 24 hour period (less with alcoholics)
  46. If someone had the following symptoms, what would you suspect?
    nausea, vomiting, anorexia, abdominal pain, elevated bilirubin causing jaundice
    liver toxicity
  47. excessive amounts of acetominophen causes hepatic cell function; what substance accelerates this process?
    alcohol
  48. a realtively uncommon toxic reation to some local anesthetics, including, prilocaine, articaine, and benzocaine; metabolites of these drugs bind with hemoglobin and interfere with its oxygen carrying ability
    methemoglobinemia
  49. If a pt presented with the following symptoms, what would you suspect?
    cyanosis in the absence of cardiopulmonary symptoms, nausea, sedation, seizures, and coma
    methemoglobinemia
  50. When ulceration of oral mucosa membranes occurs during cancer chemotherapy
    mucositis
  51. What condition appears clinically as erythematous or generalized ulcerative lesions in the oral environment?
    mucositis
  52. What are 3 palliative management strategies used in patients with pain associated with cytotoxic ADEs?
    • mouth rinses containing:
    • topical anesthetic
    • liquid antihistamine
    • covering agent (miracle mouthwash)
  53. What mouth rinse ins contraindicated for pts experiencing pain from cytotoxic ADEs?
    mouth rinses with alcohol
  54. What type of ADEs are among the most common listed in drug reference texts?
    • disturbances in the GI tract:
    • nausea
    • vomitting
    • abdominal pain
    • constipation or diarrhea
  55. What is the purpose of nausea? What is the purpose of vomitting?
    • prevent food intake
    • expel food or toxic substance present in the upper part of the GI tract
  56. What type of drugs can affect emesis, depending on their affinity for opioid-receptor subtypes in the brain?
    • opioid analgesics:
    • codeine - induce
    • morphine - block
    • naloxone - reverses overdose of opioids
  57. the passage of excessively dry stool, infrequent stool, or stool of insufficient size involving the subjective sensations of incomplete emptying of the rectom, bloating, passaage of flatus, lower abdominal discomfort, anorexia, malaise, headache, weakness, and giddiness
    constipation
  58. What affect can the following drugs have?
    anticholinergic drugs
    antiparkinsonian drugs with antocholinergic properties
    antihistamines
    neuroleptics
    antidepressants
    anticonvulsants
    opioid analgesics
    antacids
    they can lead to constipation
  59. passage of liquefied stool with increased frequency; can be due to lactose intolerance, inflammatory bowel disease, malabsorption syndromes, endocrine disorders, and irritable bowel syndrome
    diarrhea
  60. What 3 factors are the usual causes of acute diarrhea?
    • infection (viral or bacterial)
    • toxins
    • drugs (antibacterial agents)
  61. What is a helpful appointment management to help with pts experiencing GI disturbances?
    use the semisupine chair position for treatment
  62. characterized by frequent urination, and is often caused by diuretics
    urinary incontinence
  63. drugs that can cause urinary incontinence cause it as a result of overflow stemming from urinary retention, what are 2 types of drugs that act in this manner?
    • anticholinergic agents
    • adrenergic agonists:
    • ephedrine
    • theophylline
  64. What is a frequent consequence of treatment with antihypertensive agents, beta-adrenergic antagonists, cardiac glycosides, benzodiazepines, barbiturates, levodopa, indomethacin, phenothiazines, and steroids? Delirium can also be attributed to drug therapy
    depression
  65. What is a helpful mangement tip for the treatment of pts with depression?
    encouragement to set specific goals for oral hygiene practices to help them remember
  66. occurs when there is a drop in the blood pressure after the pt arises from a prone position, putting them at risk for loss of consciousness
    postural hypotension
  67. antihypertensive agents, antidepressants, drugs for erectile dysfunction and other psychotropic agents, alcohol, and levodopa are all drugs that have been known to produce what?
    postural hypotension
  68. What are 2 drugs known to cause an increase in blood pressure?
    • oral contraceptives
    • decongestants
  69. What is a drug that is used to treate congestive heart failure, but is also associated with causing cardiac arrhythmias?
    Digoxin
  70. The cardiac effect cuased by macrolilde antibiotics used in combination with drugs that cause CYP34A isoenzyme inhibition can cause what?
    a type of vetricular arrhythmia that can result in sudden death
  71. What is the best way to manage a pt with cardiovascular dysfunction as a side effect of drugs such as hypotension or high BP?
    • allow pt to sit in chair for several minutes after they sit up and before they leave
    • take BP at end of appointment as well as at beginning
  72. What are 7 drugs that frequently implicate falls and equilibrium problems?
    • benzodiazepines
    • antidepressants
    • neuroleptics
    • barbiturates
    • phenytoin
    • antiarrhythmic agents
    • alcohol
  73. qualitative (mucoid not watery) and quantitative (reduced secretion) changes in saliva lead to a variety of oral problems, some of which can include reduced lubrication; reduced antibacterial, antiviral, and antifuncal activity; loss of mucosal integrity; loss of buffering capacity; reduced lavage and cleasing of oral tissues; interference with normal remineralization of teeth; and altered digestion, taste, and speech
    xerostomia
  74. These major drug classes can all cause what?
    anticholinergic agents, antidepressants, antihypertensive agents, antipsychotics, diuretics, antihitamines, central nervous system stimulants, systemic bronchodilators, and a small number of chancer chemotherapeutic agents
    xerostomia
  75. What are some good ways to help pts with xerostomia?
    • chew xylitol gum or mints
    • home fluoride use
    • artificial saliva products
    • effective plaque control at 3-4 month intervals
  76. antithrombolytic agents such as ______ and __________, alter the ability of platelets to stick or clump together to form a clot; which can increase the bleeding time and lead to increased intraoperative bleeding in association with invasive procedures
    • aspirin
    • clopidogrel (plavix)
  77. What drug reduces intravascular clot formation by inhibiting the formation of vitamin - K dependent clotting factors, primarily factor VII?
    anticoagulant warfarin (coumadin)
  78. What anticoagulant drug interferes with the formation of factors II and X?
    heparin
  79. What is the most common side effect of both heparin and warfarin?
    hemorrhage
  80. When drugs that affect clotting factors are reported, what should be requested?
    the prothrombin time, or international normalized ration (INR) blood test
  81. What is an acceptable INR level for periodontal procedures that are likely to involve increased bleeding in pts taking an anticoagulant?
    less than or equal to 3.5
  82. If a pt complains of diarrhea with lower abdominal cramping and is currently taking or has recently taken an antibacterial agent, the clinician must consider tha possibility of what?
    a bacterial superinfection
  83. What is the most dangerous form of bacterial superinfection?
    pseudomembranous colitis; associated with an overgrowth of clostridium difficile in the GI tract
  84. What are the 2 most antibiotics that most commonly cause pseudomembranous colitis?
    • clindamycin
    • penicillins and cephalosporins
  85. What are the most common signs of bacterial infections?
    • pain
    • fever
    • presence of oral lesion
  86. Antibacterial chemotherapy and therapeutic immunosupreesion including inhaled corticosteroids, often lead to opportunistic infection with __________ and other fungal organisms
    candidiasis albicans
  87. What may appear as white, raised, or cottage cheese like growth that can be removed with gauze, leaving a red, sometimes hemorrhagic mucosal area?
    oral candidiasis
  88. true or false. If oral candidiasis is not treated it can spread and eventually affect all organ systems
    true
  89. How can you manage a pt with oral candidiasis?
    • prescribe nystatin (antifungal drug)
    • soak dentures in a nustatin or diluted sodium hypochlorite solution for 5 minutes
    • remove appliances at night during sleep
  90. true or false. Immunosuppression drug therapy can exacerbate latent viral activity
    true
  91. What type of virus manifests itself in pts undergoing therapeutic immunosuppression, and may be observed on the lips and intraorally on all tissues?
    secondary herpes simplex virus infections
  92. what type of viral infection is a painful, unilateral vesiculation that may follow the distribution of a branch of the trigeminal nerve; lesions coalesce into large ulcerations and may linger for weeks before remission occurs?
    recurrent infection with the varicella zoster virus - herpes zoster or shingles
  93. What type of bacterial infection has been associated with a wide range of syndromes in solid organ transplant recipients; in the oral cavity has been casually related to leukoplakia, found on the lateral borders of the tonge in pts with therapeutic immunosuppression
    Epstein Barr virus infection
  94. What is an antiviral drug that the dentist or physician may prescribe for pts with oral viral infections?
    valacyclovir
  95. gingival hyperplasia is seen often in patients taking what 3 different medications?
    • anticonvulsant phenytoin (dilantin)
    • cyclosporine (immunosupressant)
    • calcium channel blocking agents
  96. ________ may be secondary to drug induced mucositis; during therapeutic immunosuppression, actue exacerbations of chronic periodontal or apical infections can also precipitate _______
    • oral pain
    • pain
  97. pain or paresthesia may be associated with the administration of what cytotixic chemotherapeutic agents? 2
    • plant alkaloids:
    • vinblastine
    • vincristine
  98. an example of an ADE produced by certanpsychotropic (antipsychotic) drugs; cahracterized by uncontrolled, repetetive movement of the lips, tongue, and mouth
    tardive dyskinesia (TD)
  99. taste disturbances caused by many angiotension converting enzyme (ACE) inhibitors; metronidazole, benzodiazepines, chlorhexidine mouth rinse, gold salts, and lithium
    dysgeusia
  100. true or false. nutrtional deficiency can delay the healing response
    true

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