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https://youtu.be/sPelo35_IWM Who is a prosthodontist? "A pro... pro...prostho.......what????"   Very few people know what a prosthodontist is, but most people will have a dental problem that could warrant a visit to one at some point in their lives.    Prosthodontists are dental specialists who focus on the repair and replacement of damaged teeth and oral structures. Replacement can be a removable denture or fixed bridge or in form of dental implant fixed teeth...   After the completion of dental graduation (B.D.S.), Prosthodontists spend another 3 entire years in a university or hospital setting, learning the history and evidence behind complex dentistry, performing research, and taking care of patients that need very challenging dental care. This is thousands of hours of very structured continuing education for complex restorative cases in a Dental Council registered Dental School or College... It is a lot of work to earn the title of "Certified Specialist" as Prosthodontist and Implantologist....and that is why there are so few of us! Prosthodontists treat patients that need anything from simple fillings and cleanings, all the way to full mouth reconstructions, cosmetic dentistry, and implant dentistry, and have focused their educations and built their practices to offer these kind of treatments. When to visit a Prosthodontist??? Simple answer... Whenever there is need for replacement in your head and neck region; be it your broken or carious/decayed tooth/teeth, extracted tooth/teeth which needs replacement (denture, fixed bridge or dental implants) or any other part including eye, ear and nose...  Visit your Prosthodontist today!!! For more information www.upadhyaydentalvadodara.com
Dental fluorosis (also termed mottled enamel) is an extremely common disorder, characterized by hypo mineralization of tooth enamel caused by ingestion of excessive fluoride during enamel formation. In moderate to severe fluorosis, teeth are physically damaged. Teeth affected by fluorosis are not diseased. Fluorosis will not result in cavities or other dental problems. Most of the fluorosis treatment are aimed at masking the stains. Concerns about appearance can be addressed with whitening to remove surface stains and veneers or other procedures to cover the discoloration. In skeletal fluorosis, fluoride accumulates in the bone progressively over many years. The early symptoms of skeletal fluorosis, include stiffness and pain in the joints. In severe cases, the bone structure may change and ligaments may calcify, with resulting impairment of muscles and pain. www.upadhyaydentalvadodara.com
Dental fluorosis (also termed mottled enamel) is an extremely common disorder, characterized by hypo mineralization of tooth enamel caused by ingestion of excessive fluoride during enamel formation. In moderate to severe fluorosis, teeth are physically damaged. Teeth affected by fluorosis are not diseased. Fluorosis will not result in cavities or other dental problems. Most of the fluorosis treatment are aimed at masking the stains. Concerns about appearance can be addressed with whitening to remove surface stains and veneers or other procedures to cover the discoloration. In skeletal fluorosis, fluoride accumulates in the bone progressively over many years. The early symptoms of skeletal fluorosis, include stiffness and pain in the joints. In severe cases, the bone structure may change and ligaments may calcify, with resulting impairment of muscles and pain. www.upadhyaydentalvadodara.com For more info visit us at http://dentistinvadodara.in/Dental-fluorosis-also-termed-mottled-enamel-is-an-extremely-common-disorder-characterized-by-hypo-mineralization-of-toot/b93
EXTRACTION An EXTRACTION means to have a tooth removed, usually because of disease, trauma or crowding. If you need an extraction, your dentist will first numb the area to lessen any discomfort. After the extraction, your dentist will advise you of what post extraction regimen to follow. In most cases a small amount of bleeding is normal. Your mouth will slowly fill in the bone where the tooth root was through the formation of a blood clot. Here are some tips to follow to make recovery easier: • Avoid anything that might prevent normal healing. • Don’t smoke or rinse your mouth vigorously. • Avoid drinking through a straw for 24 hours. • Follow the diet your dentist suggests. For the first few days, if you must rinse, rinse your mouth gently. If you experience swelling, apply a cold cloth or an ice bag and call your dentist right away. Ask your dentist about pain medication. You can brush and floss the other teeth as usual. But don't clean the teeth next to where the tooth was removed. Remember, when having an extraction, today's modern procedures and follow up care (as recommended by your dentist) are there for your benefit and comfort. #Dentist-In-Vadodara #Dental-Clinic-In-Vadodara #Dental-Implants-In-Vadodara #Best-Dentist-In-Vadodara www.upadhyaydentalvadodara.com
GUMMY SMILE When you smile, do you feel the appearance of your upper teeth is overshadowed by excessive gum tissue? Are you of the opinion that your upper teeth appear too short compared to the amount of gingival tissue displayed when you smile? If you answered “yes” to either of these questions, you may have a condition that is commonly called a “gummy smile” or excessive gingival display. The good news is that a GUMMY SMILE can be corrected through various treatment options. Causes • An excessive display of gum tissue in your upper jaw can result from the abnormal eruption of the teeth. Teeth covered by excessive gum tissue appear short, even though they may actually be the proper length. • The muscle that controls the movement of your upper lip could be hyperactive, causing your upper lip to rise up higher than normal. When this occurs, more of your gum tissue is exposed when you smile. An Esthetic Problem or Something More? The smile line or esthetic zone – the teeth that are showing when you are smiling – is determined by several factors, including: • The shape and size of your lips. • Your facial muscles. • The shape and size of your teeth. • Your gum tissue. Treatments Your dentist may refer you to a specialist, like a periodontist, orthodontist or an oral surgeon. Depending on the nature of your specific clinical condition, treatment could include one or more of the following: • Same-day laser treatments (in minor cases). • Surgical lip repositioning. • Orthodontics (braces) to move the teeth into more suitable positions. • Surgical Sculpting of the gingival tissues and bone to create healthier and more attractive looking gum contours. • Maxillofacial surgery to reposition the bone. #Dentist-In-Vadodara #Dental-Clinic-In-Vadodara #Dental-Implants-In-Vadodara #Best-Dentist-In-Vadodara www.upadhyaydentalvadodara.com
Pericoronitis Pericoronitis (from the Greek peri, "around", Latin corona "crown" and -itis, "inflammation") also known as operculitis, is inflammation of the soft tissues surrounding the crown of a partially erupted tooth,  including the gingiva(gums) and the dental follicle.The soft tissue covering a partially erupted tooth is known as an operculum, an area which can be difficult to access with normal oral hygienemethods. The synonym operculitis technically refers to inflammation of the operculum alone. Pericoronitis is caused by an accumulation of bacteria and debris beneath the operculum, or by mechanical trauma (e.g. biting the operculum with the opposing tooth).Pericoronitis is often associated with partially erupted and impacted mandibular third molars (lower wisdom teeth), often occurring at the age of wisdom tooth eruption (15-24). Other common causes of similar pain from the third molar region are food impaction causing periodontal pain,  pulpitisfrom dental caries (tooth decay), and acute myofascial pain in temporomandibular joint disorder. Pericoronitis is classified into chronic and acute. Chronic pericoronitis can present with no or only mild symptoms and long remissions between any escalations to acute pericoronitis. Acute pericoronitis is associated with a wide range of symptoms including severe pain, swelling and fever. Sometimes there is an associated pericoronal abscess (an accumulation of pus). This infection can spread to the cheeks,  orbits/periorbits, and other parts of the face or neck, and occasionally can lead to airway compromise (e.g. Ludwig's angina) requiring emergency hospital treatment. The treatment of pericoronitis is through pain management and by resolving the inflammation. The inflammation can be resolved by flushing the debris or infection from the pericoronal tissues or by removing the associated tooth or operculum. Retaining the tooth requires improved oral hygiene in the area to prevent further acute pericoronitis episodes. Tooth removal is often indicated in cases of recurrent pericoronitis, extensive decay, or tooth impaction.
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