Margarete Ribeiro Dasilva, D.D.S.

Margarete C Ribeiro Dasilva, D.D.S. - Research & Publications

(352) 273-5850

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Publications

Study Protocol, Sample Characteristics, and Loss To Follow-Up: the Oppera Prospective Cohort Study

2013

Clinical Orofacial Characteristics Associated With Risk of First-Onset Tmd: the Oppera Prospective Cohort Study

2013

Differences in Suprathreshold Heat Pain Responses and Self-Reported Sleep Quality Between Patients With Temporomandibular Joint Disorder and Healthy Controls
European Journal of Pain
2012

Study Methods, Recruitment, Sociodemographic Findings, and Demographic Representativeness in the Oppera Study

2011

Genomics and the New Perspectives for Temporomandibular Disorders
Archives of Oral Biology
2011

Evaluation of Menstrual Cycle Effects On Morphine and Pentazocine Analgesia
Pain
2011

Clinical Findings and Pain Symptoms as Potential Risk Factors for Chronic Tmd: Descriptive Data and Empirically Identified Domains From the Oppera Case-Control Study

2011

Sex, gender, and pain: a review of recent clinical and experimental findings.

2009

Sex, Gender, and Pain: a Review of Recent Clinical and Experimental Findings

2009

Influence of Double Flask Investing and Microwave Heating On the Superficial Porosity, Surface Roughness, and Knoop Hardness of Acrylic Resin
Journal of Prosthodontics
2009

Estrogen receptor-alpha polymorphisms and predisposition to TMJ disorder.

2009

Estrogen Receptor-Alpha Polymorphisms and Predisposition To Tmj Disorder

2009

Genetic contributions to pain: a review of findings in humans.
Oral Diseases
2008

Genetic Contributions To Pain: a Review of Findings in Humans
Oral Diseases
2008

Research Interests

Dr. Ribeiro-Dasilva research is focused on chronic/acute pain perception related to Temporomandibular Disorder with specific emphasis on human research into individual differences and sex differences in pain perception. Dr. Ribeiro-Dasilva's study involves a multidisciplinary approach to better understand the mechanisms by which sexual hormones (e.g., estrogen) may change inflammatory response and pain perception.