I am allergic to novacain, septocaine, and lidocaine. What options can the dentist use?

Testing. Your allergist can also perform novocaine, lidocaine, etc testing to truly determine if you are allergic.
Plain carbocaine. The likelihood is that you will tolerate plain carbocaine. It has no vasoconstrictor and no preservatives, the usual cause of allergy to local anesthetics. No worries about latex allergies either, since the stopper is not made of latex.
Allergy Test. It is highly suspect that you have a true allergy to lidocaine. It is more likely you are allergic to an additive or preservative in the anesthetic solution. See an allergist to be tested so that you don't have continued dental issues.
If they are. True allergies and not allergies to preservatives mixed with the local or accidental intravascular injections, then i would recommend avoiding local and trying nitrous oxide or monitored anesthesia care wih sedation or general anesthesia. Discuss your options with your dentist.
Nucalm. Nucalm is a possibility. Nitrous oxide may be helpful. Also oral anti anxiety could help. See your dentist and discuss these options.
Carbocaine. This is an another anesthetic that can be used for dental anesthesia. Than being said there are very very few actual cases of someone being allergic to local anesthetic. What usually happens is the patient is affected by the Epinephrine that is combined with the local anesthetic. A jittery feeling or a racing heartbeat may result. The dentist can use an anesthetic without epinephrine.
Citanest Plain. Very well tolerated by most epinephrine-sensitive patients.. Hard to get. Most docs don't have it. Perpetually on back order.
Carbocaine. You may have problems with the Epinephrine in the locals you mentioned so have your dentist try Carbocaine which does not contain lidocaine.

Related Questions

I am allergic to novacain, septocaine, and lidocaine. Is there anything else that can be used for a dental procedure?

See an allergist. People with allergies to local anesthetics tend to cross-react to medicines within the same chemical group. You've listed medicine from both major anesthetic groups, which is not common. An allergist can perform testing to determine: 1) if you are truly 'allergic' or have other types of reactions, 2) exactly what drugs from each class you react to, 3) if there are drugs you can safely take. Read more...
Yes . A anesthetic without epinephrine. A certain number of the population is allergic to the standard anesthesia. Carbocaine, or mepervaine are some substances which can be used. Read more...
Two groups. There are two groups of local anesthetics: ester and amide. If you allergic to esters, amides can be used. Sometime allergic reactions happen to preservatives (paba ) added to the anesthetic solutions. You need to know what exactly was the cause of your allergy. Visit to allergist will help. Read more...