2401 Yonge St, Suite 201 (2nd Floor) Toronto (416) 489-2219 deltadental2401@gmail.com





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Dental Emergency at Yonge and Eglinton



The following list of dental symptoms can be used as guidelines to recognize whether or not your condition may be considered a dental emergency. Dental symptoms can range in severity and urgency. A dental condition may be considered urgent, but not an emergency. However, urgent conditions still require the attention and care of a dentist as soon as possible.

If you are unsure of the severity of your dental condition, please call or e-mail us to further discuss your symptoms.


Sensitivity to heat Possible
Emergency
Unlike sensitivity to cold, sensitivity to heat should be addressed by a dentist as soon as possible, as it could be the sign of infection.  If this happens, contact Dr. Jecu at her Yonge and Eglinton Dental Office immediately.  If there is swelling, pus, or a fever present contact an Emergency Dental Office.


Fractured tooth Possible Emergency A fractured tooth may be a dental emergency depending on the degree of fracture and pain to the area. If the fracture is severe you should seek emergency medical attention.If damage to a fractured tooth is minor or moderate, it is considered urgent, but may not be a dental emergency. Avoid hot and cold foods and biting/chewing in the area of the fractured tooth until seen by a dentist. 

Swelling Dental Emergency If you are experiencing sudden and severe discomfort accompanied by swelling, it is possible that you may have an oral infection. If you spot red tissue in your mouth, it is likely the source of the infection and will likely be tender, warm to the touch, and may be accompanied by pus. Apply a cold compress to the inflamed area and call our an Emergency Dental Office immediately.


Knocked out tooth Dental Emergency If your tooth is knocked out, you can control the bleeding by directly applying pressure with a cold compress. There may be extensive bleeding, but do not be alarmed as this is to be expected. Recover the knocked out tooth and place it gently back into it's socket - try not to touch the root. If you're able to get to an Emergency Dental Office or hospital within 30 minutes of losing the tooth, it can be saved. If you are uncomfortable placing the tooth back in your mouth, carefully transport the tooth in a glass of cold milk or wrapped in a cold, wet clot








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