Wisdom teeth do not always require removal. Many people have wisdom teeth that have erupted normally and have not caused any problems. In some cases, however, wisdom teeth may be impacted. This means that there is not enough space in the jaw for the teeth to come in normally or to come in at all. Impacted wisdom teeth can become infected or interfere with other teeth. To prevent such problems impacted wisdom teeth are often removed.
No, but your gums can.
Yes they become impacted and cause discomfort and pain.
Yes. Infected impacted wisdom teeth can make you feel ill. The poison from the infection is close to your brain and is poisoning your brain. Your brain reacts to the poison by telling you something is wrong. It makes you feel ill.
No. Most people have wisdom teeth, but in some people they never develop. You only have to have your wisdom teeth removed if they become impacted. While this is not common, it does not happen to everyone.
Not as far as i know. I had all 4 of wisdom teeth impacted and i wasnt having facial spasms. If your wisdom teeth are impacted, you need to get them extracted as soon as possible
As mankind has evolved over the millenniums, the human jaw has grown smaller. The third molars (wisdom teeth) are remnants of a time when the jaw was much larger. Consequently, there often is not enough room for the wisdom teeth to properly erupt, and they become impacted.
Do not smoke after having your wisdom teeth extracted. The sockets could become infected, and at the very least, it will slow the healing process.
That depends on how big a person's mouth is, and what other teeth they have, but typically, they become impacted because there is no room for them in the mouth, and they can push your teeth out of place (kind of the reverse of braces), and they can also get infected and cause a lot of pain.
No. However, not having them removed can. Wisdom teeth are teeth that are not needed. Our mouths were designed to have them but not need them. If they come in and are not straight they are called "impacted". When they become impacted they can cause danger to the roots of other teeth. This is when they need to be removed.
A fever may be a sign that your wisdom teeth are infected.
No, go to the orthodontists after the wisdom teeth are out.
Wisdom teeth get pulled out to prevent pain and discomfort. If the wisdom teeth don't have enough room in the back of your mouth and they grow in they will push your existing teeth out of the way and cause them to be mashed together. They can also grow in sideways, this is known as being 'impacted'. Sores can grow on your gums and become infected, leading to major problems down the road.
Wisdom teeth (permanent 3rd molars) most often make their appearance between the ages of 16 and 20. However, they can grow in much earlier, much later, or not at all. For many people, the jaws are too small to accommodate the 3rd molars, and they either become impacted (stuck in the bone) or they become infected and decayed. This why wisdom teeth are often removed.
As the wisdom teeth continue to move, one or more may become impacted, either by running into the teeth next to them or becoming blocked within the jawbone or gum tissue.
the wisom teeth
Yes expressly if they are impacted
You should have them removes cysts can become infected and you will have a bigger problem then you have now.
D7240 is the CDT code for Full bony impacted wisdom tooth removal.
Wisdom teeth are the last teeth to come through, generally around ages 16 to 18, and are found at the very back of the mouth. Impacted wisdom teeth are leaning back in the mouth and may still be mostly surrounded by bone.
Wisdom teeth do not necessarily crowd teeth. Some people who have had their wisdom teeth removed still get crowding, while others that still have their third molars erupted or impacted do not have crooked teeth.
If the wisdom teeth are impacted on your top or bottom row of teeth, they could cause discomfort and push roots of other teeth together.
Not unless you are infected.