Tooth problems can make talking or smiling and eating stressful or create significant health issues for you. Fortunately, several dental procedures are available today to correct many tooth issues. Dental implants are some of the most common procedures done by dentists. The procedure is done primarily to replace missing teeth, which could be a result of an accident, gum disease, severe tooth decay, aging, etc. It involves inserting an 'implant' (a replacement tooth root) into your jawbone to act as an anchor (root) for the artificial replacement tooth.
If your gums feel itchy or tingly, then you may be at a loss as to where the feeling comes from. Your gums have never felt this way before. However, there are a few reasons why this happens. What are the most common ones?
1. Allergic Reactions
Sometimes, gums itch because they are having an allergic reaction to something. This can be a side effect of common allergies, for example, such as hay fever or food intolerances.
Teeth are used to chew food. They also contribute to the overall aesthetic appeal of an individual. Therefore, it is not surprising that people will do almost anything to take care of their teeth. However, there are situations in which you may lose your teeth for one reason or another. It can be devastating, but fortunately there are solutions available in the market. One such solution is dental implants, which a dentist will use to provide support for artificial teeth.
Typically, orthodontic treatments like braces are usually associated with teenagers and adults. However, did you know that it's almost never too early to visit an orthodontist? In fact, it's recommended that you take your child to an orthodontist as soon as you see signs of an orthodontic problem like an underbite, tooth crowding or misalignment due to thumb-sucking. Even if your child's teeth appear healthy, you should still bring them to an early orthodontist before the age of 7.
All parents want their children's adult teeth to develop in a straight and strong manner, but unfortunately, this does not always happen. When there is some minor malocclusion (which is fairly common), the issue can generally be treated with orthodontics. But when an individual tooth develops at a sharp angle, this is known as dilaceration and requires specific treatment.
There are certain risk factors for dilaceration, namely blunt force trauma before the permanent tooth actually erupts.