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Evaluation test #23678/2017

What type of injury is chronic gingival hyperplasia?
Chronic reactive inflammatory process.
Benign tumor lesion corresponding to a fibromatous epuli derived from the periodontal ligament.
Benign tumor lesion corresponding to a fibroma.
Malignant neoplastic process with good prognosis.

Chronic gingival hyperplasia. Point out the incorrect statement:
It is common to observe a mild to moderate inflammatory process composed of lymphocytes and plasma cells associated.
The main cells of this lesion are epithelial, with marked pleomorphism and high mitotic range.
There is a proliferation of mature collagen fibers and fibroblasts between among epithelial cord.
Erosions and ulcers of the superficial epithelium can be observed.

The differential diagnosis of benign neoplasms of the oral cavity includes:
Fibrosarcomas and signet ring cell carcinomas.
Fibroma, gingival hyperplasia and melanoma.
Chronic gingival hyperplasia, epulis and fibromas.
Squamous cell and epulis carcinoma.

Clinically, chronic gingival hyperplasia corresponds to (points to true):
Multifocal tumoral- like lesion associated with mandibular prognathism.
Focal lesion that affects the mucosa surrounding the canine teeth mainly in the English Setter.
Neoplastic process of the gingival mucosa typical of brachycephalic breeds.
Lesion associated with plaque and dental calculus that causes a diffuse chronic inflammatory gingivitis with severe epithelial hyperplasia.

Chronic gingival hyperplasia is:
Clinically is not important process, it is only an aesthetic problem.
Highly aggressive process that requires the removal of the affected bone.
Frequent in the Boxer.
Located in the gingiva of the lower jaw.