Dental

Infection

We treat mild cases of dental infection while awaiting a visit to the dentist for further treatment.

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Throbbing tooth pain

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Throbbing pain in the jawbone, ear or neck 

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Pain that worsens when you lie down

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Sensitivity to pressure in the mouth

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Sensitivity to hot or cold foods and drinks

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Cheek swelling

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Tender or swollen lymph nodes in the neck

Disclaimer: We are general practitioners (family medicine), and do not specialize in Dentistry or Orthodontistry. We do not treat patients experiencing severe pain, fever, copious pus, facial or jaw swelling. 

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Amoxicillin

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Augmentin

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Clindamycin

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Metronidazole

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Chlorhexidine gluconate

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Pain reliever

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FAQ

It’s common to have more than one symptom with a tooth infection. The most common symptom is pain. It may feel sharp or shooting, gnawing, or throbbing. Other symptoms include sensitivity to temperature and pressure, facial swelling, swollen lymph glands, pain that radiates into the jaw, bad breath, and red or swollen gums.
Over-the-counter (OTC) pain relievers and rinsing your mouth with saltwater may provide temporary relief from a toothache caused by an infection. But a tooth abscess will not go away on its own. See a dentist in person as soon as possible to address the root cause of the infection.
If our provider determines that antibiotic treatment is appropriate, they may prescribe antibiotics to treat the infection. Alternatively, the doctor may prescribe only a pain reliever or recommend other prescriptions to use until you can see a dentist.
A tooth infection will not go away on its own. Even if your toothache stops, it does not mean the infection is gone. Instead, it could mean that the pulp inside your tooth has died, and the nerve is no longer functioning. The infection can still spread to surrounding teeth and tissues. See a dentist as soon as possible if you are experiencing mouth pain and other symptoms, such as tooth sensitivity, bad breath, or facial swelling.