As a child, no you do not lose your molars. They stay in 4ever
There are molars in the primary set of teeth, and three year olds typically get them. The permanent first molars appear in the mouth behind the primary molars, but that does not usually occur until years 5-7. It could happen at age 3, but it would be unusual. Have a dentist take a look to be sure. There are molars in the primary teeth set, and the permanent teeth set as well. Primary molars can erupt as soon as 13 months old. Therefore a 3 year old child should have 8 primary molars in his mouth. Like said above, permanent molars only erupt when the child is between 5 and 7 years old. Therefore it is highly unusual that a 3 year old would have permanent molars in his or her mouth.
12 year old molars refer to the permanent molars a child receive at the approximate age of 12 years old. The 12-year-old molars are your permanent molars so they will not get replaced as the primary teeth do. The 12-year-old molars can be lost through extraction, cavities, or even though bone loss.
If the child is six years old, they should have 4 molars.
5-6 years of age.
yes, its deadly
You can locate some child safe dentist games from a variety of locations. You can ask your child dentist for recommendations, you can try dental hygiene sites, and you can try sites that make toothpaste for kids.
i don't think its from the molars. i'd take the child to a doctor.
The exact age really depends on the child. Pediatric dentists have advanced training in behavior management, as well as unique conditions seen mainly in younger patients. If your child does not have a unique condition that requires the care of a pediatric dentist, and if they do not exhibit a great deal of dental anxiety, then they are probably fine to be seen by a regular family dentist. I would recommend discussing this with your family dentist and your pediatric dentist in order to make an informed decision.
The same as any other child...I guess depending on the age ?
I'm a dental nurse and the answer is basically how the child feels. If the child feels like they could get a filling done then the dentist would be willing, with baby teeth usually there is no need to numb the teeth so it shouldn't be that bad. Cold feeling and a buzzy feeling
Possibly there is an abcess, which is a pus-filled growth on the gums indicating an infection. When these pop, they leave a bad taste because they are filled with infection. He needs to be seen by a dentist. The condition may lead to more serious problems.
This is something you should discuss with your dentist. In most cases they like to see children every six months and then it will become once a year as your child gets older.
This is extremely unlikely. Wisdom teeth are the third molars. An 8-year-old has probably not even cut their second molars yet, which are typically due around age 12. If the child is experiencing mouth pain that mimmics teething pain, a simple exam by a dentist should be able to determine the cause. It might be something as benevolent as an erupting pre-molar or something very serious, such as an undiagnosed dental infection.
Many people continue using a pediatric dentist until their child reaches the age of 12, then they start using the family dentist; but it really is just personal preference on who you think would take better care of your child. It depends on how you 7 year old reacts to dentists. Most family's choose to keep their children with pediatric dentists until around 12 years old. If your child isn't afraid of the family dentist, then they will be in good hands there too!
No. There is no point if the tooth is loose.
Many things. Take him/her to the dentist.
Tell them that if they go, then they're teeth won't fall out.
The dentist will pull the child's tooth like a similar way of pulling adult teeth. The dentist would usually coax and make the child feel at ease before carrying out the extraction process.
"It is usually best to find a dentist that works for you. If you have children, it might be best to see a dentist whose office is well made for child clients."
A child with baby teeth can see a dentist for a "look-see" exam. Mom or dad can hold the child in the parent's lap. Taking them early will also get them used to sights, smells, noises in the dental office. Then, follow your dentist's recommended schedule for exams and cleaning.
I think that they should start going when they are three.
Usually about 3 unless they are having problems.
Children as young as four should just have a visit with the family dentist and not to have any work done on their teeth, but to get to know the dentist before they will need any work done on their teeth. Most good dentists prefer this plan of action. If this has not happened with your child and they are a bit older then show them your own teeth and explain very carefully that the dentist keeps your teeth clean; stops any decay if you should eat too many sweets and let them know going to the dentist does not hurt and you will be there with them. Dentists of today often encourage a parent to be with their child while having work done on their teeth.