==ANTIBIOTIC ANSWER== You won't know until you have finished ALL of your antibiotics. Never stop taking antibiotics when you "feel better". After you finish the entire prescription, the dentist will check it to see if you need a second round of antibiotics. Ask your pharmacist for a printout of the medication you are taking to ensure that you don't take anything else that will diminish the effects of the antibiotic.
I don't know if your situation is that same as mine but my 4 year old has an abscessed tooth and the dentist said anitbiotics wouldn't help that the tooth needed to be extracted and a spacer put in its place.
If there is redness around the tooth and or swelling.
Your dentist will know which type is right for you. I had an abscessed tooth too. I had to be on antibiotics for 4 weeks to get rid of the infection. Then I had to have a root canal done. It did not hurt at all and I am afraid of the dentist. Amoxicillin, Biaxin or clindamycin are often used in treating dental infections.
Yes. I had an abcessed tooth for about a year and I did not know it. My blood pressure was really weird during that time, as soon as I went on antibiotics and then had a root canal done, my blood pressure went back to normal. I also had a cousin who had a tooth abscessed and she did not know it. Well she died and they did an autopsy on her because they did not know her cause of death and they found pus in her heart cavity leading down from where the tooth was.
An absess is a pocket of infection. The area swells up, feels hot, and is very painful.
I've hhad the abscess for a while but didnt know what it was just thought it would have went away.
The oral surgeon or dentist will let you know if antibiotics are required.
Yes, but if it doesn't get better in another two or three days, call your doctor and let them know.
Making an appointment at a dentist can be extremely difficult for people who have a serious fear of dental work. Many people who keep putting off going to the dentist because of this phobia eventaully find themselves in a situation in which they have a sudden emergency that needs immediate medical attention. No matter how uncomfortable you might be about making a dentist appointment, severe pain is always a sign that something is seriously wrong and needs to be treated, but some dental situations are so dangerous that they require immediate care by either an emergency dentist or the emergency ward at a hospital. Let’s take a look at the two most common types of tooth problems that need to be treated by an emergency dentist: an abscessed tooth and a broken tooth. An abscessed tooth is a tooth that has become infected by bacteria and can be may require emergency care. As the bacteria multiply in the infected area, the infection can spread to other parts of the mouth and face. If the infection makes into the bloodstream and reaches the brain, the complications of an abscessed tooth can lead to permanent injury and even death. Abscessed teeth are not always painful, as the nerve in the tooth has sometimes been destroyed by the time that the tooth becomes infected. The easiest way to tell if you have a tooth that has become abscessed is if a tooth that you have been having trouble with for some time suddenly emits an extremely foul taste and odor. In many cases, an abscessed tooth will also cause facial swelling on the side of the mouth where the tooth has become abscessed. The other most common reason that a person may need to be rushed to a dentist is a broken tooth. If your mouth has been injured due to an accident or violence, it is extremely important to visit an emergency dentist as quickly as possible. A broken tooth can quickly become abscessed without dental care. In many cases, an dentist can restore the tooth much like a broken bone if the broken section of the tooth can be found. If possible, bring any pieces of the tooth with you to the dentist in a class of cold milk.
It can. The drainage contains a very high bacteria count of organisms we already know you are not immune to. The infection can in fact travel this way.
I am a little afraid to answer your question. If you are a prescribing doctor and you should know the reasons for using this medication. If you are looking through the medicine cabinet in a desperate search for something to help your tooth ache not caring if it was prescribed to you or someone else then while your questions makes sense....this is dangerous territory. If you have tooth pain it is most likely the result of decay that has infected the tooth. Antibiotics will not cure decay or tooth pain. If you have a chronic infection of the jawbone as a result of decay killing your tooth...then antibiotics are used IN CONCERT with dental treatment, NOT ALONE. The use of antibiotics alone to treat a dental condition does nothing to fix the CAUSE of the infection...the tooth. In addition, antibiotics take TIME to take effect, usually 2 to 3 days. So taking antibiotics to relieve pain is never a good idea. My advice is to go and see your dentist. Let them diagnosis your condition, perform treatment THEN write the appropriate prescriptions. SO...in answer...NO antibiotic treats tooth pain.....
First continue taking antibiotics, secondly if the root canal was completed you SHOULD NOT be having any pain at all. If your dentist does not know what else to do, you should search out another dentist that can help you. also if you are in that much pain that you need pain killers, something else could be going on. See another dentist as soon as you can, but stay on the antibiotics to be safe.
If you are taking medicines, you need to have these prescribed for you by a qualified medical practitioner (a doctor) because they are trained to know which medicines can be mixed. It is very dangerous to self medicate and if you are taking antibiotics, may result in antibiotics becoming infective in the future.
Antibiotics are sometimes prescribed for tooth infections, but not for pain. The infecting bacteria will dictate the antibiotic to employ -- so one can't know until one cultures the infection. Antibiotics of choice for prophylacsis vary from one part of the world to another, so without a locale, this can't be answered either.
Antibiotics can decrease the effectiveness of the pill. It is very possible to get pregnant while taking andtibiotics and birth control pills at the same time. See your doctor.
The tooth fairy is your parents
You should go to your dentist. I have already been but lack confidence in him when he said he doesn't know what to do!!! I am seeing him again next week and he sent me home with more antibiotics
I am not sure about affecting your period but I do know that taking Antibiotics while on birth control can keep the pill from working effectively and therefore have a higher risk of getting pregnant. So while on antibiotics as well as atleast a week after (to ensure the antibiotics if out of your system) either refrain from intercourse or use a condom.
Appearance of the tooth will help you to identify whether its milk tooth or permanent tooth. If tooth appears small, delicate its a milk tooth, if its big, bulbous, its permanent tooth.
It depends on what you have. Bacterial infections are usually not very contagious - and I know you have a bacterial infection because antibiotics are useless for viral infections. You need to consult with your doctor and find out if you have something that would easily pass to another person or not.
Depends on what caused it. If it's from a virus, or food that's gone off, antibiotics won't help. You really shouldn't be taking antibiotics on a guess or a whim, but only when you know that it's a bacterial infection that's causing the trouble.
Antibiotics DO show up on a drug test - IF the tester is looking for antibiotics. If you mean "do antibiotics confuse the testing machine into thinking that I am taking an illicit drug" - then NO, they do not. The examiner will be able to tell the difference. However, you should know that Drug testing examiners DO EXPECT you to be completely honest in answering ALL the questions they ask before you give the sample. For example, if you say that you are NOT taking any medications and Antibiotics DO show up; then you may be (probably could be) called to answer exactly why you either "lied" or misstated on the questions; and sometimes even need to produce a physicians prescription for the antibiotics you were taking. In the case where a "testee" cannot accurately explain the contents of their own urine - there is always a suspicion/concern that that sample may not have come from the "testee."
I think the tooth fairy is not real and its just your parents but if it is real then it might be a god or something and gods know everything.
Because it can smell your tooth
Sorry to tell you this but the tooth fairy isn't real........... Ya the tooth fairy ISNT real