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Minor Surgeries

Painless Removal of Tooth (Extraction)

Only when all efforts to save a tooth have been explored and exhausted, then only we will suggest that a tooth be removed. If a tooth needs to be extracted, we will make sure your procedure is as comfortable as possible by thoroughly making the tooth and the surrounding area numb. Because of careful anesthesia technique, our patients report only a very minor sensation of pressure as the tooth is removed from its socket. It is essential that you have the tooth replaced with dental bridges or dental implants to maintain proper alignment of the surrounding teeth and to avoid needing TMJ treatment in the future. After a tooth extraction, we will discuss with you which tooth replacement options are right for your individual case.

Gum Surgeries

Most periodontists would agree that after scaling and root planing, many patients do not require any further active treatment, including surgical therapy. However, the majority of patients will require ongoing maintenance therapy to sustain health. Non-surgical therapy does have its limitations, however, and when it does not achieve periodontal health, surgery may be indicated to restore periodontal anatomy damaged by periodontal diseases and to facilitate oral hygiene practices.

Impacted Wisdom Tooth Removal

The mandibular third molar, commonly known as a wisdom tooth, is the tooth located distally (away from the midline of the face) from both the mandibular second molars of the mouth with no tooth posterior to it in permanent teeth; they usually appear between the ages of 16 and 25. Wisdom teeth are commonly extracted when they affect other teeth-this impaction is colloquially known as “coming in sideways or because of certain problems associated with them like pericoronitis or dental caries.

Apicoectomy

Your teeth are held in place by roots that extend into your jawbone. Front teeth usually have one root. Other teeth, such as your premolars and molars, have two or more roots. The tip or end of each root is called the apex. Nerves and blood vessels enter the tooth through the apex. They travel through a canal inside the root, and into the pulp chamber. This chamber is inside the crown (the part of the tooth you can see in the mouth).

 

During root canal treatment, the canals are cleaned. Inflamed or infected tissue is removed. An apicoectomy may be needed when an infection develops or won’t go away after root canal treatment or retreatment. Root canals are very complex, with many small branches off the main canal. Sometimes, even after root canal treatment, infected debris can remain in these branches. This can possibly prevent healing or cause re-infection later. In an apicoectomy, the root tip, or apex, is removed along with the infected tissue. A filling is then placed to seal the end of the root.

Biopsy and diction of Oral Cancer

An annual screening for oral cancer is important, it is possible that you will notice some change in your mouth or throat that needs examination between your annual screenings. You are the most important factor in an early diagnosis. You should always contact your doctor or dentist immediately if you notice the following symptoms in yourself or a loved one:
  • A sore or lesion in the mouth that does not heal within two weeks.
  • A lump or thickening in the cheek.
  • A white or red patch on the gums, tongue, tonsil, or lining of the mouth.
  • Difficulty chewing or swallowing.
  • Difficulty moving the jaw or tongue.
  • Numbness of the tongue or other area of the mouth.
  • Swelling of the jaw that causes dentures to fit poorly or become uncomfortable.
     These symptoms may be caused by other, less serious problems, but they also indicate the possible presence of oral cancer. Only a professional will be able to tell you definitively. Some think that a visit to their medical doctor is the appropriate course of action. But remember that dentists are trained in this simple, quick screening, which involves the examination of the oral cavity as a whole and not just your teeth.

Removal of Jaw Cysts

A jaw cyst is an abnormal fluid-filled area (pocket) inside your jawbone. You may have pain and swelling inside your mouth, or show no symptoms. You can have a jaw cyst for months or years before you know it’s there.

Jaw cysts are generally found after having a routine dental X-ray. If left untreated, jaw cysts can grow and slowly replace the bony tissue in your jawbone. This can weaken your jawbone and cause it to fracture.

Jaw cysts are usually removed under local anaesthesia. This means you will stay awake, but the area around the jaw cyst is completely numb. Sedative drugs can be given with local anaesthesia to help you feel relaxed during the procedure.

The operation is normally done as a day-case, requiring no overnight stay. Your surgeon will explain the benefits and risks of having your jaw cyst removed, and will discuss any alternatives to the treatment.

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