Doctor insights on:
Sensitive Teeth Headache
4 fillings in June. Sensitive teeth, headaches, earaches, sore throat, post nasal drip, and slight chest and head congestion ever since (3 months)?
Mouth (mouth) " n. Pl. Mouths 1. A. The body opening through which an animal takes in food. B. The cavity lying at the upper end of the alimentary canal, bounded on the outside by the lips and inside by the oropharynx and containing in higher vertebrates the tongue, gums, and teeth. C. This cavity regarded as the source of sounds and speech. D. The opening to any cavity or canal ...Read more
Terrible headache, sometimes lower back pain, gum hurts, sensitive teeth, speeding&slowing heartbeat, chest pain. No serious problem detected at the clinic?
Stress possibly.: Your symptoms are very vague and do not point to a single illness. If you are going through some kind of stressful situation in your life or hove anxiety, then that would cause all the symptoms. If not then you should go and see your regular physician for a complete checkup to rule out any proble. For the tooth and gum problem you should see a dentist.
Headache, tired & often painful eyes (perfect sight, slight eye pressure), tinnitus, sensitive teeth & yawning not satisfactory, fatigue & depressed?
Possible bruxism?: If your physician has ruled out any medical causes, check with your dentist about possible bruxism (grinding and/or clenching your teeth). What you have described are all symptoms of bruxism. You might also check with your doctors about sleep apnea which is often associated with nighttime bruxism.See 1 more doctor answer
Very common: Problem. The pain of sensitive teeth can be managed with a few simple home remedies. Use Sensodyne tooth paste. Avoid using hard-bristled toothbrushes and avoid hard foods. Also avoid or limit acidic items like sodas, tomatoes, oranges and lemons. Visit your dentist 2 X per year for cleaning and prophylaxis.See 1 more doctor answer
Prevident: Don't chew ice-this causes cracks in your teeth which cause sensitivty. Avoid whitening toothpastes and mouthrinses. Visit a dentist to fix cavities and treat gum disease. If you are still sensitive, the dentist can prescribe a toothpaste called prevident that you use at night after brushing your teeth. You will brush and spit but do not rinse-allow the paste to soak into your teeth.See 3 more doctor answers
Many Causes: Decay, grinding, cervical erosion or a combination of all three so see your dentist for an evaluation.See 1 more doctor answer
Tartness or acidity: Tamarind is a bitter fruit from the african tamarind tree. It is used as a spice in cooking. You may have a sensitivity to the tamarind fruit or the tartness (acidity) may cause the sensitivity.
Whitening teeth: Avoid eating foods that stain teeth- coffee, teas, blueberries, cherries, colas etc. Eating foods like apples, broccoli, carrots, can help to remove stains. Be cautious with "whitening toothpastes" because while they don't have any active ingredients to whiten your teeth, they are more abrasive and can make your teeth sensitive, and ultimately darker as they remove the enamelSee 1 more doctor answer
Probably not: Depends on the source. Very common after orthodontics (even decades before), deep fillings, gum disease and treatment for it. Only real prevention is to not get older or dentures. As you age, the nerve can 'recede' down the root and decrease sensitivity. Until then: 1. Abstinence. 2. Desens toothpaste. 3. See dentist for sealer, laser therapy, root canal treatment or extraction in that order.See 1 more doctor answer
Tooth sensitivity: Regardless of the cause, can result from the loss of the protective enamel on your teeth. Once the enamel is damaged, sugary foods, hot or cold beverages, or other acid irritants (eg lemon) have easier access to the nerve center of your teeth, which can cause sharp and shooting pain. See your dentist to fix this problem.See 1 more doctor answer
See Your Dentist: There's several whitening methods. Dentist supervised at-home with a custom tray is the most effective. In-office is quick but results vary & sensitivity of the teeth can be a problem. Over the counter whitening strips are low dose & results vary from no visible results to some whitening to only whitening the biting half of the teeth since the strips go straight across & gum-tooth line is curved.See 2 more doctor answers
whitening sensitive: If you have sensitive teeth it is best to figure out why the teeth are sensitive. There could possibly be an underlying reason. However, some people are just more sensitive then others. What we recommend is to try a sensitivity toothpaste for two weeks before whitening. Then use a whitening product no stronger than 10% peroxide. If you have sensitivity during the time you are using it, stop.See 2 more doctor answers
Whitening at dentist: Whitening at the dentist is the best option. The dentist can tailor your whitening trays or in office bleaching to block out areas that might be sensitive. They also have other products such as potassium nitrate that they can apply to your teeth to make them less sensitive.See 2 more doctor answers
Varies: Depends on what dental work you had done... You did not elaborate. Please call your dentist, explain the situation, and see if they may have a suggestion... You may need some pain meds until the problem passes.See 1 more doctor answer
Yes: It will depend on the cause of your sensitivity. Decay will need to removed and teeth restored, disease treated and this will decrease sensitivity. Some minor sensitivity can be treated with toothpaste made for sensitive teeth. It is best to have a dentist do an examination and help you find the cause. Tis will lead to the proper treatment.See 1 more doctor answer
The medical term is cephalalgia. It is a feeling of pain that can occur on either both sides or just one side of the head or neck. Headaches can be sharp, dull, or throbbing, and can radiate to different areas of the head. They typically last less than an hour but can ...Read more
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