dental abscess


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al·ve·o·lar ab·scess

an abscess situated within the alveolar process of the jaws, most often caused by extension of infection from an adjacent nonvital tooth.

al·ve·o·lar ab·scess

(al-vē'ŏ-lăr ab'ses)
A lesion situated within the alveolar process of the jaws, most often caused by extension of infection from an adjacent nonvital tooth.
Synonym(s): dental abscess, dentoalveolar abscess.
References in periodicals archive ?
A number of conditions have been associated with Wells syndrome like arthropod bites, myeloproliferative disease, colon cancer, Churg-Strauss syndrome, dental abscess, herpes simplex infection, onchocerciasis, drug reactions etc.1,2,3 Peripheral blood eosinophilia is observed in approximately 50% of the patients.
Dental abscesses are typically composed of multiple bacteria from normal oral flora.
* Silica: Dental abscess developing more gradually when the symptom picture does not fit Hepar or Mercurius.
By using Thermoteknix' Condition RED analysis and database software, a blend of both of these shows informative pictures where the inflammation in the dental abscess stands out in the overlaid visual image.
If the swelling is a dental abscess your dog may also need a course of antibiotics.
Typically, the concern is for dental caries to progress to the point of infecting the tooth nerve and later turning into a dental abscess that the body cannot appropriately manage.
Although his dental abscess disappeared, he remained quiet and spent the rest of the trip in the comfort of the sick bay.
Did you know that, nearly every week, there are people in Intensive Care at the Royal because of a dental abscess? I am a Professor at the University of Liverpool looking for ECHO readers who want to tell their story and work with my team to help local people with using dental services.
A dental abscess.The pain in your lips is referred pain from the nerve that supplies the tooth.
Prevalence of dental abscess in a population with vitamin D-resistant rickets.
(One developed aseptic meningitis; the other sepsis.) The six children with other infections (appendicitis, a knife-cut infection, a GI infection, herpes zoster, a dental abscess, and a post-operative wound infection) were able to interrupt etanercept therapy and restart after the infections cleared.
This is because there are quite a few different conditions that could cause the symptoms you have described, such as a dental abscess.