Fractured and avulsed teeth dislocation of the mandible (eg problems after extraction bleeding, swelling and pain, alveolitis and osteomyelitis and osteonecrosis of the jaw. If a dentist is available, sometimes a doctor must perform an emergency dental care to treat the following cases [ONJ]) the oral analgesics that are effective for most dental problems include acetaminophen 650 to 1000 mg every 6 hours and NSAIDs such as ibuprofen 400 to 800 mg every 6 hours. Ibuprofen and acetaminophen can also be used together for a short time, the medications are changed every 3 hours. For severe pain, these drugs can with opioids such as codeine 60 mg; Hydrocodone 5 mg, 7.5 mg or 10 mg oxycodone or 5 mg are combined. Common antibiotics for dental-related infections include penicillin VK 500 mg po every 6 h and Clindamycin 300 mg p.o. every 6 h. Antibiotic prophylaxis The “Current American Heart Association Guidelines (2007)” recommend a precautionary antibiotic therapy for the prevention of infective endocarditis in patients undergoing dental treatment only for patients with prosthetic heart valves, previous infective endocarditis, certain congenital heart defects and for heart transplant receiver with valvular heart problems (valvulopathy). Dental procedures that require prophylaxis, are those that require manipulation or perforation of the gingiva or the oral mucosa or the root area of ??the teeth concern (i. E. Those which can cause bacteremia most likely). The preferred drug is amoxicillin 2 g p.o. 30 to 60 minutes before the procedure. For those who do not tolerate penicillins, clindamycin may be used alternatively or cephalexin 600 mg 2 g.

Health Life Media Team

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