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Tooth Extraction

Today, thanks to the contributions of scientific and technological advancements to dentistry, professionals opt to treat the existing/natural tooth instead of extracting every tooth that causes trouble. However, tooth extraction is inevitable in some situations where the tooth is beyond saving, or extra space is needed on the gums for a healthier teeth lining. These situations and types of teeth that might necessitate an extraction are as follows:
• Teeth that cannot be saved with treatment due to severe decay and loss of substance,
• Teeth that are broken due to the impact and fractured beyond a savable degree.
• Abscessed teeth that cannot be recovered despite root canal treatment,
• Tooth swaying due to severe gingivitis,
• Milk teeth that do not fall out in time,
• Teeth causing problems due to excessive position change (rotation, overturning, Etc.),
• Teeth embedded in a cyst or tumor,
• Teeth that are not fully erected (embedded) and cause problems as a result.

In addition, some teeth can be extracted due to space constriction to help with orthodontic treatment.

Tooth Extraction-Force Relationship

Of course, a force is applied during extractions. However, since tools designed for tooth extractions amplify the force applied by the physician, excessive use of force can damage the gums and lead to fractured extractions. It can threaten the overall health of the patient. This is why tooth extractions must be performed in a professional environment by a trained specialist. In other words, tooth extraction is an intervention that requires technical knowledge and skill. –

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