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Oral Surgery

We at Majestic dental, provide the full range of oral surgery procedures. These include routine extractions, surgical removal of teeth, wisdom teeth, impacted teeth, exposure and bonding of un-erupted teeth for orthodontic traction, removal of dental cysts and apicectomies. All surgical services at Majestic dental center are performed under Local Anesthesia.

During your consultation, our specialist will evaluate your problems and inform you of the ideal treatment plan. If you wish to proceed, you will let us know and we will arrange a time and date for the procedure.

Surgical Extraction – Impacted Wisdom Tooth Extraction

What are Wisdom Teeth?

Wisdom teeth, or third molars, are the last teeth to develop and appear in the mouth behind the upper and lower second molars. They are called “Wisdom teeth” because they usually appear during a person’s late teen or early twenties, which has been called the “age of wisdom.”

Impacted Wisdom Teeth

When a wisdom tooth is blocked from erupting or coming into the mouth normally, it is termed “impacted.” Nine out of ten people have at least one impacted wisdom tooth resulting from a lack of space in the mouth.

Impacted teeth can lead to such a pain, infection and crowding of, or damage to, adjacent teeth. More serious problems can occur if the sac that surrounds the impacted tooth fills with fluid and enlarges to form a cyst. Many problems with wisdom teeth can occur with few or no symptoms, so there can be damage even without you notice. Treatment of impacted wisdom teeth involves their removal using special surgical techniques appropriate for each individual case.

Most wisdom tooth extractions are performed in the oral and maxillofacial surgery office under local anesthesia. Your oral surgeon will discuss the anesthetic option that is right for you.

The relative ease with which a wisdom tooth may be removed depends on several conditions, including the position of the tooth and root development. Impacted wisdom teeth may require more invasive surgery. Usually surgery will take up to one hour, although this varies by case. After surgery you will spend some time “in recovery” before going home. Generally normal activities can be resumed within few days, depending on the degree of impaction and the number of teeth removed.

It isn’t wise to wait until your wisdom teeth start to bother you. It is important to know that, as wisdom teeth develop, their roots become longer and the jawbone denser. Thus, as a Person ages, it becomes more difficult to remove the wisdom teeth and complications are more prone to occur. While such complications are impossible to predict the longer the wisdom teeth remain in your mouth, the more likely they are to cause problems. When they do, these complications may be more difficult to treat in a patient who is older.

After Your Surgery

What to Expect

After Oral surgery the office staff will give you specific post-surgical instructions. Immediately following surgery you may be asked to bite on some gauze to stop any bleeding, and an ice pack may be used during the first 48 to 72 hours to help reduce swelling. In addition to swelling there may be some discoloration of the skin, which should disappear in a few days. Medication prescribed by your Oral Surgeon will help you to be able to resume normal activities within three to five days. If bleeding is excessive after you return home, or if you experience increased pain after the first 72 hours following surgery, contact your Oral Surgeon immediately for instructions.

As your mouth heals, your jaw may be sore and may not open as wide as usual. After few days, moist heat applied to the face may be helpful, and gentle opening and closing of the mouth can help exercise the jaws and restore normal movements.


For the first two days following surgery, eat soft foods and drink fluids, but avoid using straws as the suction could disturb clotting. The formation of a blood clot in the extraction sites following surgery is important for the healing process, so be careful not to disturb this clot while eating.

Do not rinse your mouth vigorously until clotting is complete, although gentle rinsing with salt water may be recommended by your surgeon to aid healing. Avoid eating hard or sticky foods that might damage your jawbone, particularly if bone was removed during surgery. And remember – smoking can disturb blood clots and the healing process. Resume brushing your teeth the second day after surgery, but avoid disturbing blood clots with the toothbrush.