When the wisdom teeth begin to emerge, in 90% of cases you experience a pain that is usually unbearable and also does not stick to only the affected tooth but also radiates to those at his side. To make matters worse, it is also very likely to be associated with inflammation and abscesses. These are times when many people come to hate their mouths. Although there are some fortunate who do not feel the slightest pain, and in fact they do not even know that they have already left the wisdom teeth.
Why Does It Hurt So Much?
The wisdom teeth usually give problems especially because they do not have the necessary space to leave. Even they sometimes have trouble getting out of their gums.
Many times he is in a horizontal position and is pushing the other teeth, with the risk of damaging the root of the ones next to him. In addition, in this “trip abroad” is very likely to end up touching some nerve and that is what causes that intense pain that seems to hurt your whole face. Other times they leave but not quite, and this precarious position is what gives rise to inflammation and painful abscesses. The latter also makes them much more susceptible to tooth decay because not being perfectly positioned does not receive the necessary care (daily tooth brushing).
This is a classic at the pharmacy. I could say that every week someone comes saying something like, “Give me what you have stronger against pain.” It is a very recurrent phrase and is normal because it is a sample of what people suffer with that intense pain. In these cases it is advisable to take non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs ( NSAIDs ). The dose will depend on the type of anti- inflammatory given, although it is usually 3 times a day (metamizol or Nolotil® could be increased to 4 or 5 a day), but always always with a full stomach and trying to take as few doses as possible to avoid The side effects of this type of medication.
In addition, it should not be taken for more than 48 hours. It is only a palliative treatment before going to the dentist and should be ordered between the same day and the next day and avoid prolonging the consumption of NSAIDS.
In any case, toothache, and even more so if associated with wisdom teeth, should be reported to the dentist to make a correct diagnosis and possibly have to prescribe antibiotics for possible infection. But that must be said by the doctor after checking and prescribing the prescription. You know that antibiotics are not sold without a prescription and should not be ordered at the pharmacy (you still have to keep trying for a long time to make them say no) because they generate a lot of resistance and stop working.
Toothache: What can we do?
Remember that if you create resistance means that the antibiotics stop working, and then what? … How will you eliminate the infection if the medicines that were for that are no longer worth? So you have to be aware of what can happen and take antibiotics only if the doctor has prescribed it after the medical visit.
If the tooth continues to cause problems after treatment, it will be the same dentist who will recommend your surgical removal. Although it is good to remember that sometimes, after surgery have the side operated swollen and still feel pain (but this will go away).
Toothache: What can we do?
However, to relieve these effects can put some ice on the affected part but never directly, you have to wrap ice in a tissue or rag and apply it well, covered, over the area sore and swollen. In addition, the dentist will probably prescribe antibiotic treatment to prevent the risk of infection, and an anti-inflammatory to relieve pain and reduce inflammation.