The reason why you shouldn’t smoke the hole in your teeth
Q: I’m a woman in my early 20s. Twenty days ago, I had an ambush tooth.
I smoked a little after removing my teeth. I got treatment because of the pain that I felt was very severe. I put in some medicine and cotton. Since then, I haven’t been sick, so I smoked again. I went to the dentist today and they said it didn’t heal well. I tore it up, saying that I would make a blood vessel by hurting it. The blood is currently stopped and there is no pain. I have a big hole in my gums, how long does it take to freeze?
A: If you don’t develop blood disease early after removal, the hole will be exposed and bacterial infection will occur. That can cause inflammation and pain. So I think I’ve been treated not to have a blood disease again.
You should refrain from spitting or smoking heavily for the time being so that you can have a good blood disease again. (Smoking after taking off is not recommended.) It slows recovery by interfering with haemostasis and blood circulation and reducing nutrition.)
The time when the blood vessel freezes will heal in about a week. It can take up to three to four weeks or two months to fill the hole. If you don’t have a lot of pain, just rinse the food often so that it doesn’t get stuck easily.