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baby teething molars symptoms

A 30-year-old female asked:
Dr. Andrew Chase
27 years experience Dentistry
Check w pediatrician: While tylenol (acetaminophen) is generally safe, you should always review with your child's pediatrician/pediatric dentist for specific issues, as the ... Read More
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Dr. Scott Diede
A Verified Doctor answered
A US doctor answered Learn more
Twice daily OK: Assuming your child has no medical issues, taking Acetaminophen 1-2 times at night would be ok for a week or two. I would try to see if one dose per d ... Read More
Dr. David Sullivan
40 years experience Pediatric Dentistry
Teething Pain: Generally Ibuprofen is much more effective for teething than tylenol (acetaminophen). You can also let your baby chew on a cold teething ring.Some par ... Read More

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A 29-year-old female asked:
Dr. James Ferguson
45 years experience Pediatrics
Don't expect it: You can feel that hardness back there for years before the molars actually come in. Infants often gnaw on their fingers because it feels good. Anythin ... Read More
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Dr. Arnold Malerman
52 years experience Orthodontics
Teething: Lower 1st & 2nd baby molars usually erupt at ages 2 & 3. Unusual to be able to feel a hard lump on gum ridge at this age. Baby's put everyth ... Read More
A 38-year-old female asked:
Dr. Arnold Malerman
52 years experience Orthodontics
Age 2: Baby molars begin erupting about age 2 and all 20 baby teeth should be in place by age 3. When teething child may drool, be irritable, "mouth" everyt ... Read More
Dr. Keith Ramsey
35 years experience Adolescent Medicine
Teething: For molars in pre-toddlers is usually 12-18 months. The symptoms include pain, fussiness, not sleeping, mild fever of less than 100, biting and chewi ... Read More
A member asked:
Dr. Nayla Mumneh
28 years experience Allergy and Immunology
Nasal congestion: At that age, numerous factors can make the nose runny and congested, frequent viral infections, teething, indoor allergies to dust and pets but unlike ... Read More
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1 thank
A 47-year-old member asked:
Dr. Craig Fisk
11 years experience Dentistry
Yes: You can tell because baby teeth look different than adult teeth. They are usually smaller versions of the adult tooth. If you still are not sure, vi ... Read More
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6 thanks
A 41-year-old member asked:
Dr. Gary Sandler
53 years experience Dentistry
Usually but...: You are supposed to lose all your baby teeth, but some individuals who do not develop 1 or more permanent teeth to push out their corresponding baby t ... Read More
A 17-year-old female asked:
Dr. Stephen Gordon
42 years experience Dentistry
Not normal: You must see a dentist who will take a panoramic radiograph (x-ray) and see if you have any permanent (adult) teeth below the gumline. If not, they ... Read More
A 38-year-old member asked:
Dr. SCOTT HARWOOD
44 years experience Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery
Only if a problem: Not if there isn't anything wrong with them.
A 34-year-old female asked:
Dr. Theodore Davantzis
39 years experience Dentistry
Primary teeth: The first set of teeth that appear are the primary teeth and will be eventually lost and replaced by the secondary teeth. This exchange starts at abou ... Read More
A 32-year-old female asked:
Dr. Gary Sandler
53 years experience Dentistry
No front teeth: It's unlikely there is any real concern. Although very late in development, they may still be there. It's also possible they are congenitall ... Read More
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1 thank

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