Abcess tooth extracted. When can I have a bone graft?

It would vary. Depending on the extent of the infection. Typically after the extraction and thorough debridement of the socket, one would like to wait 4-6 weeks before re-entry to do the bone graft or place the implant or both. Your treating dentist would make the best recommendation based on your situation. Hope this helps.
Bone graft. 6 weeks would be ideal, as long as you have had no symptoms and the infection is gone!
Depends. The key in grafting is removal of existing infection and granulation tissue. As long as all the infected tissue is cleaned out, your dentist may be able to do grafting in the same visit. Consult your doctor for your individual case.

Related Questions

Front tooth extracted and canine removed from palate. No damage to nerves but had bone graft. The 2 teeth next to extracted tooth are loose. Normal?

Not unusual. The trama from the extraction may loosen those teeth. The local swelling at the site may give them a little more room to move around. Small as it is, they do move. They will normally tighten back up within the week. If you are concerned, see your surgeon. Read more...
Normal. The inflammation in the area of bone graft may cause the adjacent tooth to be mobile. It is normal if it only occurs for the 1-2 weeks, during the time of chemotaxis of all the inflammatory infiltrates. After 2 weeks, the mobility should improve. Occlusal adjustment could be done on these two teeth to relieve the heavy centric if there is an interference and especially if there is fremitus. Read more...
Yes. Teeth within or close to the surgical field can become loose after tooth extraction due to swelling and inflammation of hard and soft tissue. Read more...

Getting a tooth extracted, bone graft placed, and an implant in one of my front teeth, but I have severe anxiety. What are my options for anesthesia?

No worries. Having experienced this same sequence of treatment as a patient, it was not bad at all. If you are really concerned ask the surgeon about IV sedation options. . Read more...
Options to help. There are several options for you rating from local anesthesia to IV sedation - please discuss with your doctor and be honest about your fears. Oral sedatives such as Halcion (triazolam) help many people - you'll need someone to drive. Read more...