Wisdom Tooth Extractions – Mississauga, ON

Ridding Your Smile of
Unnecessary Teeth

If your teen is complaining of significant pain in the back of their mouth, they are likely in need of wisdom teeth removal. Known as third molars, these teeth typically erupt between the ages of 17 and 25. While some patients experience no issues, most suffer from impaction, pain, and potential infection. Our team at Family Dental Care want to be proactive about your teen’s oral health, which is why we offer in-house wisdom tooth extractions. If you think your teenager could benefit from this service, contact us for an appointment.

Why Choose Family Dental Care for Wisdom Tooth Extractions?

  • Wisdom Tooth Removal Performed In-House
  • Sedation Dentistry Available
  • Advanced Dental Technology for Added Comfort

When Do Wisdom Teeth Need to Be Extracted?

Woman touching her cheek in pain

Wisdom teeth removal is often considered a rite of passage for many teenagers and young adults. Whether they are partially erupted or impacted, they can cause a host of problems if left untreated and in place. Unless our team sees no reason to remove these teeth, you can expect us to move forward with extraction treatment, especially if we notice or learn of the following:

  • Overcrowding that is causing teeth to shift out of alignment
  • Dental decay and gum disease because of inadequate brushing and flossing due to partial eruption
  • Swelling throughout the jaw and facial structures
  • An infection developing within the gums and jaw
  • Increased pain

The Wisdom Teeth Extraction Procedure

Young blonde woman having a tooth removed

We will closely monitor your child’s wisdom teeth so we can recommend treatment before serious problems develop. Once they arrive for their extraction, we will administer local anesthesia to numb the mouth as well as sedation dentistry if necessary. It is worth noting that if the wisdom tooth is too close to a nerve, we may need to refer your child to an outside specialist.

The procedure will include:

  • Making a small incision in the gums to expose the tooth
  • Removing bone tissue that holds the tooth in place
  • Removing the tooth, either in its entirety or in sections
  • Closing the surgical site and placing clean gauze over the area to stop any bleeding and encourage a blood clot