Doctor insights on:
Tooth Extraction Blood Clot Fell Out
Absolutely: Yes, you would have a lot of pain in the socket and it is usually worse than a toothache. ...Read more
I think my blood clot fell out after my tooth extraction 2 days ago. But so far I haven't felt any pain. Would it pain as soon as it fell out or after?
Healing: It would appear that tooth extraction is healing as it should. Give it time to heal completely. ...Read more
Do you think I should be concerned about my blood clot falling out 9 days after my tooth extraction?
Normal healing: If you haven't pain, swelling or bleeding, I would not be concerned. ...Read more
Dry socket: What so you mean your clot failed? If you are having severe pain you may have a dry socket, where you lost the healing clot. Call the extracting dentist for treatment asap. This can be very painful until you get treatment. ...Read more
Call your dentist: In General if you keep pressure on the area in question you should stop the bleeding. If you eat and rinse your mouth before a proper clot formation, you can start bleeding again, in this case reapply pressure with a gauze or best use a tea bag and bite on it for 15 minutes, it should help. Other wise call your dentist. ...Read more
Go back: If there is pain, please call the doctor who exreracted your tooth. ...Read more
What should the color of a healing tooth extraction blood clot look like, I got my tooth extracted 2 days ago and it's a white an yellow color?
Does a tooth extraction blood clot turn white and start shrinking by fifth day. Not sure if its bone now or just blood clot shrinking into the socket?
Healing socket: If it is day five and you had a problem with healing and there was exposed bone, you would know it as you would have severe pain. Although a blood clot is reddish in color, food and tissue debris can accumulate at the top of the healing socket and appear white. You should be fine. Just follow up with your dentist for a post op check about 7 days from the time of the extraction. ...Read more
Dissolves: Clot stimulates osteoblastic activity to form bone for socket, then dissolves. If rejected early, can lead to a painful dry socket. ...Read more
Call your surgeon. Depending on when the tooth was extracted, he may want to examine the area or just give some advice about how to care for the extraction site.
Never be shy about calling your doctor. They are knowledgeable about the problem and the source of the best advice. ...Read more
Jelly: The socket should be full of a maroon colored mass that has the consistency of jelly. ...Read more
A half hour: A certain amount of bleeding is to be expected following surgery. Slight bleeding, oozing, or redness in the saliva is very common. Excessive bleeding may be controlled by placing a gauze pad over the area and biting firmly for thirty minutes. It will form a blood clot. Repeat as needed until bleeding is stopped. Take care. ...Read more
Yes: Most likely gone at one week, but use caution: age 43 is not 18--dry docket more likely. It will take you longer to heal. Keep mouth clean, floss, brush, do not smoke. See your dentist/surgeon asap if you develop pain or swelling. Good luck. ...Read more
Slow leakage: These are formally known as an exophtic hematoma, aka "liver clot." they occur when inadequate hemostasis, such as biting on a sterile gauze, is not maintained long enough. The bleeding continues at a slow pace and then the blood coagulates outside of the socket. ...Read more
Normal: Yes, that is normal. Some people heal very quickly. ...Read more
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