Monday, July 13, 2009

Clinical Kinds Of Oral Yeast Infections

Every kind of yeast infection has some signs or symptoms that can help you identify the problem. Although not all symptoms are as easily detected as others, it is important you are aware of these signs so you can act quickly. Here are four clinical kinds of oral yeast infections and the signs that will help you identify them.

4. Angular Cheilitis
The last form of oral yeast infections that you may develop is called Angular Cheilitis. This can occur with other forms of yeast infections orally or as its own. This can be difficult to identify because the common symptom is simply red cracks at the corners of your mouth. They will be covered by a pseudo membrane typically, but not always. Because of this, do your best to decipher the symptoms that come with this infection from common wear and tear from sun exposure or you licking your lips.

These are the four clinical forms of yeast infections that you can develop orally. Each has its own features, symptoms and ways to identify them. In addition, you will find that they all arise in their own unique ways. Some of the symptoms that all forms may come with include burning or painful sensations, fatigue, depression, muscle or join pains, and digestive problems. Keep an eye out for any of these symptoms along with the specific signs related to each form of infection. This will help you narrow your options so you can accurately treat the problem.