Publications

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Book
Jinadu, MK, Davies-Adetugbo A, Ogunbodede E, K Adetugbo A.  1997.  Partnership for primary care, 1997/02/01. World health forum. 18:211-4. Abstract

A project for improving primary health care in an underserved rural area of Osun State, Nigeria, involved the creation of a partnership between the local government, the community and a medical college. Joint administrative and technical committees were established, and community mobilization was fostered. The evidence so far indicates that partnership designs can accelerate the development of primary health care in an affordable manner.

Ogunbodede, E, Folayan M, GO A.  1997.  Oral Cancer: A Review of the Risk factors, Diagnosis, Prevention and Management, 1997/01/01. Nigeria Medical Journal. 32:80-84. Abstract
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Ogunbodede, E, Sheiham A.  1997.  Oral rehydration therapy - A dental perspective, 1997/01/01. International dental journal. 46:565-71. Abstract

Sugar-based Oral Rehydration Therapy (ORT) is still the conventional treatment for diarrhoeal diseases. The WHO/UNICEF, and other groups endorse and actively promote its use for all cases of diarrhoea. Despite the deleterious effects of sugars promotion on dental health, and the incontrovertible role of sugars as the major factor responsible for the present upsurge in dental caries prevalence in the developing countries, the search for an ideal Oral Rehydration Solution (ORS) has so far completely ignored any dental considerations. Of the presently available rehydration solutions, the cereal or food-based solutions offer greater advantages over the sugar based solutions. Further research efforts must be directed at non-sugar based ORT, and funding organisations should give support to researchers and research institutions working to replace sugars with cereal flours, improve food-based ORS, or develop novel approaches to ORT that are based on non-cariogenic ingredients. Policy makers, researchers and health care workers generally must always consider, in addition to other factors, the dental implications of their recommendations on ORT.

F Adetunji, O, O Akinshipe B, Ogunbodede E, O Ijaware C.  1996.  Bacteriological studies of dental caries in Ile-Ife, Nigeria, 1996/09/01. The Central African journal of medicine. 42:249-52. Abstract

To determine the relationship between bacterial colonization of tooth surfaces and dental caries, selective agar media-MM10 Sucrose, Rogosa SL and Blood agar were used to isolate bacteria from the scrappings of 60 tooth surfaces of 30 children and young adults. Mean age +/- SD was 13.3 +/- 4.1 (range seven to 19 years). Streptococcus mutans was isolated from 36 surfaces representing 60pc Lactobacillus species from 38 surfaces (68pc), and Actinomyces species from 12 surfaces (20pc). The individual prevalences of these organisms decreased with age. The distribution of bacteria according to surfaces examined showed that the pits and fissures were the main habitat of Streptococcus mutans and Lactobacilli were sensitive to erythromycin. Actinomyces species were 100pc sensitive to Penicillin. All the bacteria species isolated were also found to be 100pc sensitive to Olfoxacin (Tarivid). It is suggested that the use of antibiotics may stop the growth of cariogenic bacteria in individuals and thereby contribute to a decline in the incidence and prevalence of dental caries in the community.

Ogunbodede, E, Olusile A, Ogunniyi SO, L Faleyimu B.  1996.  Socio-economic factors and dental health in obstetric population, 1996/07/01. West African journal of medicine. 15:158-62. Abstract

The relationship between socio-economic factors and dental health in an Obstetric Nigerian population was studied. The mean gestational age (+/-standard deviation) was 30.16 + 5.45 weeks (range 16-40 weeks). Acquisition of dental education was found to be unrelated to level of education. When the prevalence of dental caries and periodontal disease were considered, the difference between the high, middle and low socio-economic groups were found to be significant (p < 0.05).

Olowu, D, Popoola AT, Ajayi CA, Okotoni MO, Akinola SR.  1993.  Developing Property Taxation for Nigeria Local Governments. , Ile-Ife: a Research Publication in the Centre for the Study of Institutions and Development (CCSID), Obafemi Awolowo University, Ile Ife
Ogunbodede, E, Olusile A, Ogunniyi SO, L Faleyimu B.  1992.  Dental treatment needs in an African obstetric population, 1992/08/01. Tropical doctor. 22:126-7. Abstract
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Ogunbodede, E, A. Ojo M, Otuyemi O, O. Hollist N.  1992.  Response of the oral tissues to prolonged uninterrupted coverage by a removable partial denture. Case report, 1992/05/01. Australian dental journal. 37:103-6. Abstract

The response of hard and soft oral tissues to prolonged uninterrupted wearing of a removable partial prosthesis in a Nigerian patient is discussed. To our knowledge only one case has been reported in the literature. In this case additional mucosal changes to the reported caries-free pattern is discussed.

Ogunbodede, E, Sheiham A.  1992.  Oral health promotion and health education programmes for Nigeria--policy guidelines, 1992/02/01. African dental journal : official publication of the Federation of African Dental Associations = Journal dentaire africain / FADA. 6:8-16. Abstract

Nigeria like other developing countries is presently faced with the arduous problem of coping with scarce resources to control existing and increasing oral disease levels. The World Health Organization has emphasized the importance of oral health promotion for initiating successful, effective, preventive oral health programmes. At present however, Nigeria is without formal oral health promotion and health education policies or programmes. In the "National Policy and Strategy to Achieve Health for All Nigerians" (Federal Ministry of Health 1986), no specific mention was made of oral health promotion or oral health education. The present paper therefore proposes definitive policy guidelines that will help in the development of coherent oral health promotion programmes for the country. The approach proposed tackles causes common to a number of chronic diseases and incorporates oral health into general health strategies.

Ogunbodede, E.  1991.  Dental care: the role of Traditional Healers, 1991/02/01. World health forum. 12:443-4. Abstract
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Book Chapter
Alarape, AA, Omoba FA, Akinlooye SO, Obadiora AJ.  2022.  Citizenship Education: A Panacea for Daunting Social Media Gripe on Key Social Issues in Nigeria. Handbook of Research on Promoting Global Citizenship Education. , USA: IGI Global
Oluwabunmi, A.  2021.  Gender Budgeting in Africa, 06. Abstract
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Adesina, FA, Oderinde FO.  2021.  Exploiting the potentials of Ecological Resources for enhanced climate change response.. Towards Achieving a Sustainable Environment . , Ibadan: Department of Geography, University of Ibadanadesina_and_oderinde.docx
Folaranmi, SA, Oyeniyi EO.  2021.  {Reinventing Oral Tradition through Arts and Technology}. The Palgrave Handbook of African Oral Traditions and Folklore. (Akinyemi, Akintunde, Falola, Toyin, Eds.).:865–887., Switzerland AG: Palgrave Macmillan Abstract
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Oseni, OM, Nailwal T, Pande V.  2020.  Momordica charantia L. (cucurbitaceae), a vegetable of utmost nutritive and pharmacological importance, 2020/07/08. :1-21. Abstract

Traditional medicine has been playing a crucial role in developing countries as it provides primary health care needs for a large majority of the population. This article reviews the current research on the phytochemicals, nutritive value, ethnobotanical uses, and pharmacological importance of Momordica charantia. The phytochemical analysis of this plant revealed that the plant is rich in nutrients and phytochemicals which are of great benefit. Also, the plant is among the plants popularly used in traditional medicine and has been proved to be effective. The biological activities of the plants had been carried out by many authors and their results have been documented. In addition, among the biological activities of these plant are antidiabetic, antiulcer, anti-inflammatory, antioxidant, hypolipidemic, antibacterial, antimicrobial, antimalaria, antiviral, anticancer and antifertility. Moreover, some bioactive constituents such as alkaloids, tannins, flavonoids, saponins, glycosides, sterols, mucilages, and oleanolic acids are significantly present in the plant. It is now obvious that Momordica chlarantia can help as a natural source product in the treatment of many diseases particularly diabetes, cancers, cardiac, liver and kidney, malaria, and skin infection when properly administered.

Aransiola, E, Shittu T, Oyewusi T, Adetoyese A, Fagbeyiro O, Eyibio U.  2020.  Lignocellulosic Pretreatment Methods for Bioethanol Production, 04. :135-162. Abstract
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