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Why You Need to See Your Dentist and Allergist Because of Tooth Pain

By April 30, 2015 - 8:43am

Interestingly enough, it’s very common for someone who suffers from problems with their sinuses, for example, to experience tooth pain. Sinuses causes a sore throat and dryness of the mouth, so seeing both your allergist and your dentist when you experience tooth pain is probably for the best, depending on your individual case.

Your Allergies and Tooth Pain
Even though it’s human nature to see your dentist when any oral problem comes up, especially tooth pain, your allergist may actually have the answers you seek. However, you should still check with your dentist, just to be sure. Those who suffer from allergies are all too familiar with congestion, sinus pressure and itchy, watery eyes. Spring allergies are known to affect your mouth overall, especially your teeth.
Your maxillary sinuses can be found at the tips of the roots located in your upper molars, which are very sensitive areas. This is why people who suffer from allergies also suffer from pain in these areas. The body produces, naturally, a mucus to get rid of the allergies in the body, but sometimes it causes discomfort in your head and your face overall. After the pressure has had a chance to build up, it will go into the root tips of your teeth, which can cause symptoms that are almost like a tooth infection.
If you believe that you are suffering from a tooth infection, but have allergies, it’s best to see your dentist first. Even though the possibility can be ruled out by an allergist in some cases, seeing your dentist first is very important in case it really is an infection in a tooth. If a tooth infection is left too long your teeth will decay, which will result in extractions and oral surgery in colorado springs.
Oral Dryness from Allergies
Your mouth needs saliva to keep infections, cavities, viruses and gingivitis away, so experiencing oral dryness caused by allergies can create some serious damage no doubt. However, oral dryness is not always from allergies, but can be because of medications that are taken for the purpose of alleviating allergies. If you are experiencing oral dryness, for whatever reason, it’s important that you keep yourself hydrated at all times.
If you do not keep hydrated so your saliva can protect your mouth, you run the risk of tooth decay. If that is to occur, then you will seriously need to consider or have extractions and oral surgery in Brea.

Hidden, Severe Problems
Quite a few allergic symptoms and reactions bring oral discomfort or pain, and can hide oral health issues such as tooth decay, gum disease and multiple infections. However, just because you are experiencing something wrong with your oral health, whatever that problem may be, do not just guess that it’s your allergies and that they will go away. You absolutely must bring up your concerns with both your dentist and your allergist, so a plan can be made for you.
There are multiple decongestants that you can purchase over-the-counter if you are experiencing any oral health issue at the recommendation of your dentist, allergist or even both. These medicines and medications will help to alleviate the oral pain you are experiencing, but only if it’s something that is not serious and does not need treatment.
Ignorance is definitely not bliss when it comes to your oral health, and even though allergies during the seasons of spring and summer may seem harmless, sometimes they will mask something serious that will not go away when summer turns into fall. Staying in touch with your dentist and your allergist during these seasons is the best way to ensure that you are free of dental issues, and that you will be fully protected.

Meta description: Is the pain I feel a tooth problem or an allergy problem? Find out when each is the case.

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