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The pediatric dentist has an extra two to three years of specialized training after dental school, and is dedicated to the oral health of children from infancy through the teenage years.

The very young, pre-teens, and teenagers all need different approaches in dealing with their behavior, guiding their dental growth and development, and helping them avoid future dental problems.

The pediatric dentist is best qualified to meet these needs.

It is very important to maintain the health of the primary teeth.

Neglected cavities can and frequently do lead to problems which affect developing permanent teeth.

Primary teeth, or baby teeth are important for (1) proper chewing and eating, (2) providing space for the permanent teeth and guiding them into the correct position, and (3) permitting normal development of the jaw bones and muscles.

Primary teeth also affect the development of speech and add to an attractive appearance.

While the front 4 teeth last until 6-7 years of age, the back teeth (cuspids and molars) aren’t replaced until age 10-13. As early as 4 months, the first primary (or baby) teeth to erupt through the gums are the lower central incisors, followed closely by the upper central incisors.

Although all 20 primary teeth usually appear by age 3, the pace and order of their eruption varies.

Permanent teeth begin appearing around age 6, starting with the first molars and lower central incisors. Adults have 28 permanent teeth, or up to 32 including the third molars (or wisdom teeth). Rinse the mouth thoroughly with warm water or use dental floss to dislodge any food that may be impacted.

If the pain still exists, contact your child's dentist.

Do not place aspirin or heat on the gum or on the aching tooth.