SIMPLE AND SURGICAL EXPORT OF CLOSED AND SEMI-CLOSED FRONIMITES
Tooth extraction is the removal of one or more teeth from the dental barrier.
Usually, tooth extraction is done on damaged teeth from caries, periodontal disease, tooth trauma – especially when there is a toothache – improper tooth growth, eg incisive phrenitis, and orthodontics (often premolars), to create space. Tooth extraction is usually a relatively simple procedure and is performed using local anesthetics. Some teeth are more difficult to remove for various reasons, such as the position of the tooth and the shape of the tooth roots.
Fronemites or third molars, according to medical terminology, are the last permanent teeth that develop and appear in the mouth towards the end of adolescence, where the period of adulthood begins and the person matures and acquires wisdom. These teeth often cause problems, either with the pain they cause during sunrise or with the complications they can cause in cases of incorrect, ectopic orientation.
If a tooth is in the bone (eg, enclosed or semi-enclosed frondites) the extraction may need to be done surgically, which involves cutting and removing the bone that holds the tooth. After the tooth is removed, sutures are inserted.
In most cases, no problems or complications are expected during or after tooth extraction. But sometimes an export can have unforeseen complications.
Possible complications of tooth extraction after surgery include:
Dry alley. The area where the roots (alveoli) were located becomes infected, stops bleeding, begins to die and the patient aches too much. There is severe pain sometimes accompanied by an unpleasant odor. This occurs 2-3 days after export.
Contamination. Germs are likely to enter the wound, especially in patients with weakened immune systems or when post-operative instructions have not adhered to properly. In the event of a high risk of infection, the dentist will prescribe antibiotics for pre- and post-extraction.
Excessive bleeding and / or edema, redness or fever.
Nerve damage and numbness in the lower lip or tongue
Pain. It is common after extraction and especially after difficult procedures. Painkillers are taken as directed by the dentist.
To avoid the above, the dentist’s instructions must be followed before, after and during the procedure.