Synonyms for glossodynia or Related words with glossodynia

carotidynia              otalgia              cricoidynia              nosebleeds              backache              sialorrhea              hoarseness              earaches              otosclerosis              hyposalivation              vestibulitis              vestibulodynia              aphtha              cephalea              periodontis              hypoesthesia              dysphasia              epistaxis              coccydynia              xerostomia              vulvodynia              arthralgia              dysphagia              hyperosmia              hypersalivation              ankyloglossia              dermatopathy              lumbago              neurasthenia              exophthalmos              bppv              itchiness              backaches              dysesthesia              proctalgia              dyssynergia              dyspeptic              debility              aphtous              xerophthalmia              vaginismus              cervicalgia              trismus              tonsillitis              colics              anasarca              latrogenic              hyperaesthesia              stomachache              dyspareunia             

Examples of "glossodynia"
The second edition of the International Classification of Headache Disorders lists diagnostic criteria for "Glossodynia and Sore Mouth":
Patients generally respond well to treatment. Iron supplementation usually resolves the anemia, and corrects the glossodynia (tongue pain).
Sometimes those terms specific to the tongue (e.g. "glossodynia") are reserved for when the burning sensation is located only on the tongue.
The application of lactoperoxidase is not restricted to caries, gingivitis, and periodontitis. A combination of lysozyme and lactoperoxidase can be applied to support the treatment of the burning mouth syndrome (glossodynia). In combination with lactoferrin, lactoperoxidase combats halitosis; in combination with lactoferrin and lysozyme, lactoperoxidase helps to improve symptoms of xerostomia. Furthermore, gels with lactoperoxidase help to improve symptoms of oral cancer when saliva production is compromised due to irradiation. In this case, also the oral bacterial flora are influenced favorably.
Signs and symptoms may not appear for decades after the initial infection and include weakness, diminished reflexes, paresthesias (shooting and burning pains, pricking sensations, and formication), hypoesthesias (abnormally diminished cutaneous, especially tactile, sensory modalities), tabetic gait (locomotor ataxia), progressive degeneration of the joints, loss of coordination, episodes of intense pain and disturbed sensation (including glossodynia), personality changes, urinary incontinence, dementia, deafness, visual impairment, positive Romberg's test, and impaired response to light (Argyll Robertson pupil). The skeletal musculature is hypotonic due to destruction of the sensory limb of the spindle reflex. The deep tendon reflexes are also diminished or absent; for example, the "knee jerk" or patellar reflex may be lacking (Westphal's sign). A complication of tabes dorsalis can be transient neuralgic paroxysmal pain affecting the eyes and the ophthalmic areas, previously called "Pel's crises" after Dutch physician P.K. Pel. Now more commonly called "tabetic ocular crises," an attack is characterized by sudden, intense eye pain, tearing of the eyes and sensitivity to light.
The IHS now use the term "Persistent idiopathic facial pain" in the ICHD-2, defining it as "persistent facial pain that does not have the characteristics of the cranial neuralgias [...] and is not attributed to another disorder." The IASP's Classification of Chronic Pain does not have a diagnosis that corresponds to AFP, although it is listed in the differential diagnosis of "Glossodynia and sore mouth" (Burning mouth syndrome). However, in another IASP publication from 2011, the term PIFP is used and defined almost identically to the above. Despite the controversy surrounding the use of the term, it has a long history, and it is still in common use by clinicians to refer to chronic facial pain that does not meet any diagnostic criteria and does not respond to most treatments.