yes a dry socket is very painful
you have a dry socket and need to go back to the dentist and get it drilled out
A dry socket usually occurs when the extraction site of your tooth fails to form a clot and heal. When the clot dislodges, the socket will be dry and painful because there is no more clot covering the bone, hence the name dry socket. http://www.intelligentdental.com/2010/05/29/common-inflammatory-disease-of-the-jaw-bone/
A dry socket is extremely painful and the only way to get rid of it is to go back to the dentist. Your dentist will clean the socket and pack the open area with a medicated dressing and you will have to go in every day until it is healed.
you should not suck on your extraction socket. The increased pressure can lead to dry socket, which is very painful. Your friendly oral surgeon.
When an extraction from a dentist is performed, a common complication is dry socket. Dry socket is extremely painful and the gum where the blood clot originally was will appear white.
Eating after treatment of a dry socket when a tooth was pulled, is usually a matter of comfort. Try not to eat anything like nuts, that will lodge in the socket. You may want to stick to liquids or puddings for a day, to allow the dry socket time to heal, and so you won't be biting on a painful surface.
you shouldn't, the sucking action is can cause a dry socket that is extremly painful, if you do try to cover it up with your tongue and only puff as gently as possible.
In most cases, if you have a dry socket you will not bleed. If you have a dry socket, you need to go back to your dentist.
No if you do you will get dry socket and that is the most painful experience I ever had. Getting the wisdom teeth out was nothing compared to the dry socket. I fell down in the shower with pain and I had to go to the doctor everyday to get novacaine packed in my tooth it was so painful please dont smoke or drink through a straw after surgery.
Only after the gums have healed. Alcohol causes the place where teeth were removed to dry up,"dry socket", and it can be very painful.
If you still feel what may be part of your tooth left in the socket, that is not good. I would suggest seeing your dentist, or oral surgeon about this as part of your tooth may have broken in the process of the extraction. If there is no partial tooth remaining, you may have what is called dry socket, which is extremely painful. This website will explain "dry socket" to you: http://www.dentalgentlecare.com/dry_socket.htm
A dry socket is when the blood clot that forms to eventually fill the extraction hole becomes loose and exits the extraction hole. It is very painful since bone will now be where the blood clot just was. Air is very painful on the bone.
Smoking after an extraction can lead to dry socket. Dry socket is a very painful condition to have. It's best to wait 48-72 hours after having a tooth pulled to resume smoking, spitting, or drinking via a straw.
An untreated dry socket can lead to infection.
yes it is possible to get dry socket even if you have stiches..
DEFINITELY NOT A DRY SOCKET... YOU WOULD KNOW IF YOU HAD A DRY SOCKET. BASICALLY YOUR SOCKETS ARE JUST CLEAN.
A person will be in the clear of a dry socket after about 10 days. A dry socket can be avoided by not using a straw or smoking after getting a tooth pulled.
Smokers have a raised chance of dry socket. Dry socket is an extremely painful condition, one to avoid. In simple terms, smoking makes the socket less able to heal, and vulnerable to infection. Avoid smoking completely after the procedure if possible (consider buying a nicotine patch), and your chances of dry socket will be reduced. So in summary, the chances are lowest for non smokers, and highest for a heavy smoker who smokes after the surgery! I hope this is helpful. Dr N. Manning.
bad for you. smoking greatly increases your chance of getting dry socket, which I know from personal experience is really painful.
Unfortunately, a person can get dry socket 6 days after a tooth extraction. Some ways to avoid a dry socket are not smoking and not using a straw.
It is a bit unlikely to get dry socket 10 days after an extraction, but not impossible. Usually dry socket occurs 3-5 days after the extraction.
Avoid any sort of suction after you have an extraction. Suction can result in dry socket, which is extremely painful. Lick it, don't suck it!
Dry socket is a complication of a tooth extraction it means you lost the blood clot that filled the tooth socket after extraction and the socket becomes dry and leaves the jawbone exposed. When bone in the human body is exposed it is excruciatingly painful. This tends to happen with teeth normally on the bottom arch in the back especially 3rd molars where blood supply is not so great in comparison to other teeth although it can happen to any tooth. Dry sockets normally are caused by smoking after the extraction procedure which breaks down the blood clot and then any further smoking will prolong healing drastically. This is one of the most painful things that can happen in general dentistry and most women rate them as more painful then childbirth. A good 8-8.5 on a pain scale of 10. You do not one of these that's for sure.