“[Bisphosphonate] usage has been linked to the catastrophic condition ‘Dead Jaw.’ If you or a loved one have taken any of these drugs for osteoporosis… & you have experienced complications, you must act now! You may deserve compensation. For a free confidential case evaluation…” So reads the callout on a particular Web site devoted to “litigation regarding Bisphosphonate Complications.” Contrast that with this, from modernmedicine.com, “an online resource designed to meet the evolving needs of physicians,” November 15, 2008: “The last word on this controversy [the connection between bisphosphonate use and ONJ] has yet to be said, but according to a review of the literature by the American Society for Bone and Mineral Research, the risk of ONJ associated with oral bisphosphonate therapy for osteoporosis seems to be low, estimated between 1 in 10,000 and <1 in 100,000 patient treatment years.” ONJ. “Bi...
Receding gums occur when the gums and the bone in the mouth have moved away from the tooth. Receding gums may be caused by gum disease, imbalanced occlusion (the way the teeth fit together when you bite down), or trauma. Accumulation of plaque at the gum line and poor oral hygiene can lead to receding gums. Bacteria on the plaque release toxic substances that can cause destruction of gum tissue. When occlusion (the way teeth come together) is imbalanced, excessive forces placed on the teeth cause trauma to the bone and gums. Gum recession exposes the roots, causing the teeth to become sensitive to hot, cold, sweet, and salty substances. Excessive pressure resulting from grinding or clenching teeth may cause the gums to recede. Receding gums may occur when teeth are crooked or fillings and crowns are placed without properly balancing the bite. In both of these cases, the teeth do not come together properly, and increased forces are placed on certain parts of the teeth. Initially, the gums ...
Hi good day sir/mam, I've been experiencing this pain a while now. My jaw and head hurts but only On the left side. For instance if I bend down with my head facing downwards and raise back up it pains a lot for a minute or two then slightly easier to bear with. My mother suffers with high blood pressure but there isn't any other sicknesses that I know of in the family. So can you provide me with an explanation on why this is happening to me please, i'll be very thankful. Have a blessed day! Aaron.
Two things you said might indicate Migraine:
the pain being on one side and
the pain worsening when you bend down.
Take a look at Anatomy of a Migraine for more information on the possible phases of a Migraine attack and the potential symptoms.
That said, what you describe could be any number of issues. There's simply no way for anyone to explain why this is happening...
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