Are you or someone you love suffering from root canal and associated symptoms? At Universal Sound Therapy we deal with all sorts of issues including root canal with our sound therapies.
Our therapy is based on frequencies, tuning your body to vibrate at the correct frequency is as important to your body healing itself or reducing symptoms you are facing. Our healing sessions provide your body with the frequencies that would be found in a normal, healthy body. Your system absorbs these frequencies and makes the needed changes to “tune itself” and start to heal. Our bodies want to be healthy and when we provide them with the proper tools they will do everything needed to do just that.
Universal Sound Therapy is in the business to help your body heal and we are so confident that it will work for you that we offer you a 90-day money back guarantee. And if our root canal sound therapy CD doesn’t help, just return it for a full refund. Try to get that from your doctor or pharmacy.
Our root canal sound therapy CD’s help by:
- Decreases signs of needing a root canal procedure such as hot or cold sensitivity, swollen gums, and chipped or cracked tooth
- Has the correct frequencies to help your body retune itself
- Aligns and opens your Chakra system
- Opens and cleans up your meridians
- Helps your body heal itself
Introduction to Root Canal Sound Therapy
Short Description of Root Canal
A root canal refers to a dental procedure that involves removal of the soft center of the tooth, the pulp. The pulp is composed of connective tissues, blood vessels and nerves that help in the growth of the tooth.
Symptoms of Root Canal
Here are some symptoms that say you need a root canal treatment:
- Tooth pain that does not go away
- Hot and cold sensitivity
- Swollen gums
- Pimple on the gums
- Swollen Jaw
- Tooth discoloration
- Pain when pressure is applied
- Chipped or cracked tooth
- Loose tooth
About Root Canal
Root canal treatment is a dental procedure that gets rid of the pain caused by an abscessed tooth. During the root canal process, the inflamed pulp is removed. The surfaces inside the tooth are also cleaned and disinfected and then a filling is used to seal the space. A root canal is necessary if oral bacteria gets inside the pulp of the tooth. This usually happens if the tooth is cracked or damaged because of trauma. Based on data from the American Association of Endodontists, over 41,000 root canals are performed in the United States every day. That is equivalent to over 15 million root canals done each year.
Etiology of Root Canal
Root canals are done when the soft inner part of the tooth, known as the pulp is injured or becomes infected or inflamed. The crown of the tooth or the part you can see above the gums may remain intact even if the pulp is dead. Removal of the injured or infected pulp is the surest way of preserving the structure of the tooth. There are many common causes of damage to the pulp and this includes: tooth decay, multiple dental procedures on the same tooth, chipped or cracked tooth, injury to the tooth if you got hit in the mouth as the pulp can still be damaged even if there is no visible signs. The most common symptoms of a damaged pulp include pain on the tooth, swelling and a sensation of heat in the gums. The dentist will look at the painful tooth, take some x-rays in order to confirm the diagnosis.
Root Canal Process
Step 1: Anesthetic
The dentist will put a small amount of numbing medication on the gum near the affected tooth. Once the numbing medication has taken hold, a local anesthetic is injected into the gums. At this point, a sharp pinch, or burning sensation will be felt but will pass quickly. All throughout the procedure, you are completely awake, but will feel no pain.
Step 2: Pulp Removal
When the tooth has been numbed, the dentist will cut a small opening in the top of the tooth to expose the infected or damaged pulp and then remove it using a special tool called files. The dentist will thoroughly clean all the pathways or canals in the tooth.
Step 3: Antibiotics
Once the pulp is removed, the dentist may coat the area using a topical antibiotic so as to ensure that the infection has been addressed as well as to prevent reinfection. Once the dentist is sure that the canals are thoroughly cleaned and disinfected the tooth is sealed using a sealer paste and a rubber like substance called gutta-percha. Oral antibiotics are then prescribed.
Step 4: Temporary Filling
Your dentist will complete the procedure by filling the small opening in the top of the tooth with a soft, temporary substance. The sealant can prevent the canals from saliva damage.
Root Canal Risks
The root canal procedure is performed in an effort to save the tooth. At times, however, the damage is too deep or the enamel is too weak to withstand the procedure. All of these factors can lead to loss of the tooth. Another risk worthy of nothing is the possibility of abscess formation at the root of the tooth due to some infected material left behind or if the antibiotics did not do their job. If you are anxious about having a root canal done, you can try sound therapy or ask the dentist for an alternative procedure like tooth extraction.
Depending on the amount of infection present in the tooth, a root canal procedure may require one or two appointments. The average time of a root canal is typically between 30 to 60 minutes. If the treatment is on a bigger tooth with multiple roots, the procedure can take up to an hour and a half.