One of the risks. Paresthesia of the inferior alveolar nerve is one of the potential risks associated with the removal of impacted mandibular wisdom teeth. Factors affecting the risk may include the position and stage of development of the impacted tooth, as well as the skill level and technique of the dentist and/or surgeon.
Possible paresthesia. Removal of lower wisdom teeth that are in proximity to the mandibular canal can have the possibility of causing temporary or permanent paresthesia or numbness. They are situation independent.
Paresthesia. Is a rarer complication of wisdom teeth extraction. See your surgeon for post-op evaluation and a proper parasthesia treatment as early as possible. The sooner rather than later for a better outcome.
Can be. May be permanent or transient. The nerve takes the longest time to heal, so patience is paramount. Typically you feel improvement over time. This indicates that the healing process is proceeding. Good luck.
Possible. The root of the mandibular wisdom tooth is usually the closest tooth to the inferior alveolar nerve which is supplies sensory sensation to the lower jaw. Depending on the position of the wisdom tooth in relationship to the nerve, as well as the techniques used to remove the wisdom tooth, as well as other teeth, paresthesia, or altered sensation to an area the nerve supplies can occur.
Infection. The most important thing is to follow the instructions of the surgeon. Eating a softer more homogenous diet will help to assure that larger food particles will not get pushed into the socket and cause an infection. Other possible complications include jaw joint problems, breakage of an adjacent tooth, numbness of the lip or part of the face, among others. Complications are relatively rare....
A few possibilities. Wisdom tooth extraction can be a major surgery in your mouth. Most extractions have no problem associated with them, but in somce cases, post operative pain, swelling, infection, and transient numbness can occur. Speack to your oral surgeon about the risks associated with the procedure you will be having. Hope this info helps.
Yes. Without premedication, swelling can be common. With anti-inflammatory and anti-swelling perscription pre medications, these unpleasant effects of wisdom teeth removal can be managed quite comfortably. Discuss this with your treating dentist.
See Below. There are many possible complications from a wisdom tooth extraction but I would not really call them 'common'. Mild to moderate pain and swelling are not really complications but are considered normal with certain extractions. Some complications are nerve damage, dry socket, infection.
Pain. Swelling. Pain, swelling, dry socket. For complete information, see wisdom tooth expert. For best results with wisdom teeth, make sure you are evaluated and treated by a board certified oral & maxillofacial surgeon.
$200 - $2000. The cost depends on how difficult the tooth will be to extract, and how many wisdom teeth need to be removed. If the tooth has erupted, it will cost less to extract than if it is still under the gums. The dentist will take an xray and give you an estimate before the procedure.
Depends. It depends if you have insurance, the zip code you area located in, if you requrie sedation and if the teeth are impacted. See a dentist or an oral surgeon for an evaluation. Ball park for a set of 4 wisdom teeth with sedation, no insurance can run about $2000.