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04

Treating Dental Pain with a Laser

The dental laser’s anti-inflammatory effect accelerates wound regeneration and alleviates pain in a given area.

During the process of wound healing, the cellular mechanism becomes activated on a molecular level. This initiates a series of chain reactions, which involve a large number of intracellular molecules, as well as molecules that make up the extracellular fluid. Hemoglobin, melanin and cytochrome c oxidase are only some of the molecules that stimulate the production of collagen, the protein crucial for wound regeneration. Laser beams accelerate the production of collagen and, consequently, wound healing, by means of photoactivation.

They cause an increase in the concentration of inflammatory mediators in the blood flow, thus reducing inflammation.

The exact mechanism according to which laser beams remedy pain has never been fully explained. However, we do know that they affect the production and the emission of pain mediators systemically and locally within the tissue, boost endorphin production and lower nerve-ending activity, which increases pain tolerance. Apart from reducing pain, biostimulation quickens wound healing, which means that the laser is a multi-functional treatment for painful ulcerations, cold sores or aphthous stomatitis.

The laser successfully alleviates the following types of pain:

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  • painful aphthae and other mouth ulcers
  • temporomandibular joint dysfunction
  • neuralgia
  • other types of non-odontogenic pain
Periodontal Laser Therapy
Myofunctional appliances
Gingival Curettage

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