Cavitation of Jaw

Two more treatments with the surgical sponge stopped the pain for three months. In September he returned with an intense pain in the same area. The anesthetic block to the lower mandibular area stopped the pain again. Surgery uncovered in the same area a cavitation one half the original size.
A surgical sponge was placed, as in the first surgery, and the pain stopped. One more treatment was given, he is doing well six months later.
Drainage remedies were given the second time to help clear the liver and kidneys along with a Human Microflora to heal the intestinal tract and improve digestion.
Opening in bone into cavitation Cavitations (osteonecrosis)

After surgery the same steps to locate the pathology are used to confirm the pathologic bone has been removed. The surgeon can be very conservative by checking and removing only the bone that is involved in the lesion. This method is called “Do and check”, until a balanced reading with the CEDS is obtained. Follow up checks are recommended every three to six months. Biopsies of the hard and soft tissue are sent to the oral pathologist Jerry or Affinity Labeling Technologies for confirmation of the tissue biopsies. Click on their web links attached to this web site.cavitations_Osteonecrosis

Cavitations (osteonecrosis)

Case studies: Adell P. 36 year old female with extreme facial pain in the molar region of the upper right first and second molar. Location of the pathology with CEDS found the problem to be a lingual root cavitation.

Two surgeries were performed on the buccal with only temporary relief (2 to 3 hours). Evaluating the lingual root of the second molar, the cause was located where the palatial root was before extraction at age 16. The third molar moved into the second molar space making one think the third molar was the second molar.
A check of her records indicated the closed space should be checked buccal and lingual.
Pain left that day.

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