Root Canals Explained

Home The Candida Forum Candida Questions Root Canals Explained

This topic contains 0 replies, has 1 voice, and was last updated by  xiaoxue520 7 years, 4 months ago.

Viewing 1 post (of 1 total)
  • Author
    Posts
  • #67705

    xiaoxue520
    Member
    Topics: 5
    Replies: 0

    Root Canals Explained

    Dental pulp is a collection of Autoclave Sterilizer connective tissue and cells in the center of the tooth. This pulp can become infected if proper dental hygiene is not practiced. This can result in severe pain due to the agitation of nerves in the dental pulp, and if it is not treated as quickly as possible a tooth abscess may develop, resulting in a sensitive pus filled sore, more treatment required dental scaler for alleviation of the symptoms, and even further pain.

    Endodontic therapy, more commonly know by the slang term “root canal”, is a form of emergency dentistry where the removal of infected dental pulp is carried out. The steps to this process are usually as follows:

    First, if the patient has developed a dental lab equipment tooth abscess the dentist will usually cut the abscess and let the fluids drain out. The necessity for this arises from the fact that the abscess may contain acids that can produce an inability of locally injected anesthetic to take effect. This may relieve much of the patients pain as much of it is caused by the pressure resulting from the pus. Then the patient is given antibiotics for a period of about a week in an attempt to reduce the infection. The next step, or if the patient did not have an abscess, the first step, is root canal endodontic to drill into the pulp chamber of the tooth. After the drilling the dentist remove the dental pulp from the pulp chamber and drills the nerves out of the root canals. Then they use an endodontic file to aid in the cleaning and shaping of the root canals.

    The tooth is either immediately permanently filled with a mixture of gutta-percha, a natural latex, and eugenol cement or temporarily filled with dental burs calcium hydroxide paste for a week to disinfect and remove inflammation before administering the permanent filling. After filling the tooth a metal crown is placed on the tooth. This is to protect the tooth from fracture as the endodontic therapy undermines the tooth’s structural integrity and, through the removal of the blood supply, loses the ability to replenish its moisture which in turn makes it brittle. The addition of a crown to the tooth increases it’s prognosis by 6 times. Due to that fact ultrasonic scaler there is almost no case where a crown is not placed on the tooth.

    Teeth don’t always have the same number of root canals and some of them are often very hard to see. This can make it easy to miss a root and allow the infection dental supplies to take hold once again.

Viewing 1 post (of 1 total)

The topic ‘Root Canals Explained’ is closed to new replies.