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What Does A Blister In Your Mouth Mean
Probable virus: If this is a new problem then this is probably a viral infection and will go away without treatment. ...Read more
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
Torus Palatinus?: There are many possibilities and without actually being able to examine you, no way to know for sure. It may be a torus (excess bone) and nothing to be concerned about, or.........Something that is not normal and requires treatment. You will need to see a local dentist to find out what it actually is. ...Read more
NOTHING SPECIFIC: A lot of things can cause pain in the back of your mouth. Without examining your mouth, it is impossible to tell. ...Read more
Gingival Abcesses: A "blood blister" on the gum indicates that you have a dental infection that is typically related to a nearby tooth. Dental problems of this type should be examined by your dentist, who may need to perform root canal treatment. He might also refer you to an endodontist or periodontist for their evaluation or treatment. Continue to take all the penicillin medication that was prescribed. ...Read more
Firm and purple: If you bite your lip/cheek and traumatize inside your mouth, but not enough to break open the suface of skin(mucosa) then you may develop a firm purple-colored bump. Over time the "blood-blister" will pop and drain and should heal quickly. If it does not resolve within 7-10 days, have it checked out. ...Read more
If the soreness: Is persisting best to be seen by your physician if dentist for a more accurate diagnosis and treatment if needed. Hope this helps. ...Read more
Metallic taste: May be from your prenatal vitamins. Also check with your own dentist as hormonal changes during pregnancy make it easier for your gums to over-respond to plaque and food debris and you want to have a healthy mouth, and no dental problems during your pregnancy. As soon as possible after you deliver get another dental checkup including x-rays. Congratulations and good luck! ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Many causes: There are many causes for a metallic taste. Some of these are: vitamin and mineral deficiency, especially B12 , zinc, hormonal, pregnancy, diabetes, neurological causes like bell's palsy and parkinson's , some medications, periodontal disease where there is bleeding of your gums, infections, and many more. It is set to see your primary care for an exam to find the cause. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Dysgeusia: The alteration of taste (dysgeusia ) could be a result of several things . Hormonal imbalance , having cold and sinus infection, candidiasis , taking antibiotics , using certain vitamins . It is a temporary feeling that could be countered by consuming citrus juices like lemonade or food marinated in vinegar . If that feeling persists please consult with your dr. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Uvula?: This isn't my area of expertise, but sometimes you (or at least i) can feel the uvula, which is that small piece of skin that you can see hanging between the tonsils when you shine a light in your mouth. If this is a chronic problem, you may just have a larger-than-normal uvula. Ear/nose/throat doctors have various methods of dealing with this, if it is bothersome. ...Read more
I'm wondering what does it mean if you find blood in your mouth with a blackish/redish soft gooey thing?
See a dentist: You should see a dentist to get your gingiva (gums) evaluated. You might have some periodontal disease. ...Read more
An abnormal entity: A lesion is described as an abnormal entity in the tissue which usually pathological but can be benign or aggressive. It could be caused by trauma, viral, fungal, bacterial, etc... Consult with your dentist first, which may refer you to a dental pathologist for further definitive diagnosis. In extreme case, a biopsy may be obtained and sent to the lab for diagnosis. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Not metal: Medications such as some antibiotics, prenatal vitamins and antidepressants, as well as drugs used to treat high blood pressure, rheumatoid arthritis and kidney stones and iodine can cause metalic taste. Oral problems, including oral infections such as gingivitis or periodontitis, tooth infections, and poor oral hygiene. Rigorous oral hygiene should be the first approach to treatment. ...Read more
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