Usually, in the treatment of ankylosed teeth in children, it is recommended to remove such teeth before intensive growth cycles so that the growth and subsequent teething do not create significant defects in hard and soft tissues. However, the difficulty in treating these patients is to temporarily replace missing teeth until growth ceases. This is especially true for male patients, when the injury occurs at an early age (i.e., aged 9 to 11 years) and when growth may not be completed by 21-22 years. Continue reading
Myth 1 – Milk teeth do not need to be treated.
In fact, milk teeth, as well as permanent teeth, play an important role in the life of the human body. The baby’s milk teeth are laid at the 6th week of the woman’s pregnancy, go through a series of stages inside the jaw (laying, formation, primary mineralization) and begin to erupt from the sixth month of the baby’s life, where a number of stages also pass after eruption (formation, stabilization, resorption). Continue reading