You probably already know that the presence of a root canal is a traumatic experience, but did you realize that having a root canal, you are automatically placed in the category of people who may suffer long-term and no pleasant effects of the procedure? The same is true for people who have had tooth extractions, the wishers have been removed, or have undergone various abscesses, teeth and jaw injuries. This does not mean that anyone who is subject to the above will eventually develop health problems, but there is evidence that a large percentage of us are at risk.
Cavitation is an infected hole in your jawbone
In the end, the perpetrator is a bacteria … a bacterium that is not neutralized or adequately flushed after oral surgery or extraction. Once in the cavity after the surgery, these bacteria can be incubated for years, dropping toxic residues into the blood stream and causing many health problems both local to the jaw and other areas of the body. In addition to bacteria, this area will sometimes host other harmful elements, including viruses, fungi and parasites. In other words, when a root canal is made, bacteria from this tooth can produce very strong chemicals that are highly neurotoxic. Studies have shown that these toxins can be combined with chemicals or heavy metals, such as mercury, to form even more powerful toxins. These neurotoxins over time can be released into the bloodstream where they destroy many otherwise critical enzymes in the body.
This scenario can occur in what dentists regard as a "normal" recovery situation: the tooth is removed, but the ligament that holds the tooth in place is abandoned and the area is not properly cleaned, and therefore the toxins remain in the ligament that it slowly sinks. in the body, potentially creating chronic health problems and other symptoms that most doctors can not diagnose (such as fibromyalgia, heart problems, endocrine problems, neurological problems, among others).
IN THE WORST CASE
You may think that it is enough to think of neurotoxic bacteria, fungi and other unpleasant creatures that swim in the open spaces between teeth and gums, but there is actually one thing worse; cavities (also called osteomyelitis, osteonecrosis or "hole in the bone"). Now, cavitations are just what they sound like they are; a carved area or a hole – and in this case cavern happens when all too active bacteria successfully leave the original post-surgery site and somehow begin to get impressed in the jaw bone itself. Each extra hole created by this process is filled with disintegrating bone and tissue, leaving behind an increasing potential for bacteria (and their unpleasant cohorts and related neurotoxins) to thrive and grow. Ultimately, this caustic poison soup runs into the bloodstream where it can cause or exaggerate other existing health problems in the body.
How do you know you have a cavitation?
Although cavities may remain unnoticed for years in a otherwise healthy person, jaw pain sometimes occurs in patients suffering from bone lesions, and sometimes jaw pain will appear after a sinus infection, which can then result in cavitation detection . But it seems that the majority of people who want to find out if they have cavities are those who suffer from other chronic health problems. This is the most important health condition that has led the dentist to look for ways to reduce the potential toxins that flow into the bloodstream.
The first step in successful cavitation diagnosis can be done using a variety of diagnostic tools, which can include a unique ultrasound device specifically developed for this purpose called Cavitat, CAT scan and MRI. The best detection method is through ConeBeam CT (CBCT) and an applied kinetic (AK) or muscle test.
Once properly diagnosed, cavitation treatment usually starts with surgical removal of dead bones, tissues and other debris. Additional treatment options include the use of lasers and ozone treatments as well as probiotics and other natural products / techniques. Once applied, these methods help create a clean and sterile environment that promotes the healing of the site and ultimately the whole body