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Fractures in the mouth are a type of dental injury that can cause pain, sensitivity, and even tooth loss if left untreated. These fractures can occur due to a variety of reasons, such as a fall, a sports injury, or biting down on a hard object.

As a dentist, Dr. Aishwarya will first examine the affected area to determine the severity of the fracture and the best course of treatment. Depending on the location and extent of the fracture, the treatment options may vary.

For minor fractures, the tooth may be polished or smoothed to remove any rough edges and improve the appearance. For more severe fractures, a filling, crown, or other dental restoration may be necessary to restore the tooth’s function and appearance.

Dental Fracture

In some cases, a root canal may be necessary to remove any damaged or infected tissue and prevent further damage to the tooth. If the tooth is severely damaged and cannot be saved, extraction may be necessary.

In addition to treatment, Dr. Aishwarya may recommend pain management techniques, such as over-the-counter pain relievers or prescription medications, to help manage any discomfort or pain associated with the fracture.

It’s important to seek prompt dental care for a fractured tooth to prevent further damage and ensure the best possible outcome. With appropriate treatment and follow-up care, most patients can fully recover from a dental fracture and restore their oral health.

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Dental fractures can be caused by trauma or injury to the mouth, biting on hard objects, or weakened tooth structure due to decay, large fillings, or previous dental treatments.

Symptoms of a dental fracture may include pain, sensitivity to hot and cold temperatures, discomfort while biting or chewing, and visible damage to the tooth. If you experience any of these symptoms, it's important to see a dentist for an evaluation and appropriate treatment.

Treatment for dental fractures depends on the severity of the injury and the extent of the damage to the tooth. Minor chips and cracks may only require smoothing or polishing of the tooth's surface. However, more severe fractures may require restorative treatments, such as dental bonding, fillings, or crowns, to repair the damage and protect the tooth from further injury. In some cases, a root canal or tooth extraction may be necessary.

Preventing dental fractures can be done by taking certain precautions, such as avoiding chewing on hard objects, using protective gear during contact sports, and wearing a mouthguard while sleeping to prevent teeth grinding. Maintaining good oral hygiene habits, such as brushing and flossing regularly, can also help prevent decay and weakened tooth structure that can make teeth more prone to fractures.

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