When you have an infection, it can feel like you’re in a pain booth, but when you have no pain you know you’re not going to be in any pain.
You don’t need to go to the dentist and get an X-ray.
You can check your teeth with a toothpick, the most common dental method.
You don’t even need to have a broken tooth.
But, there are a few things you can do to make sure you’re getting the best possible treatment.
It’s worth checking your teeth, especially if you’ve had a period, as they can contain the plaque that can lead to a tooth decay infection.
And if you don’t have period pain, your period pain may be a sign of a tooth loss.
Also check for any signs of infection such as redness, swelling or tenderness.
The painkillers that your dentist may prescribe can be a key clue as to what’s causing your pain.
You might want to ask if there’s any medicine you should take to reduce your pain if you suspect you have period infection.
You can also use a tooth pick to see if there is a problem with your gums.
You might have a sore or itching around your teeth if you’re having period pain.
Your doctor may advise you to get an x-ray or a dentist appointment to find out what’s going on.
If you think you have tooth pain and can’t get help, call the GP.
The GP can then try to get a treatment plan for you.
The doctor can check if you need any tests, including a CT scan.
If the doctor tells you to see a dentist, the dentist will try to make a general assessment of your condition.
You’ll be asked if you think your period is going to go away.
You’ll then be referred to a dentist who will give you a treatment.
The dentist will also make a note of your symptoms, including pain and swelling.
If it’s the first time you’ve been to a GP, you may want to take a breathalyzer test to see how you feel.
If there’s no pain or swelling, then your period could be the result of period pain or an infection.
It doesn’t always mean that you’re infected.
You could have a period infection, for example, and still have period period pain when you go to see your dentist.
If your period gets worse, it’s not clear why.
But if your period lasts more than two weeks, then it could be due to an infection or infection-related bleeding.
This is particularly dangerous if you already have an inflammatory condition such as diabetes or Crohn’s disease.
Symptoms of period infection can include:Headache and neck painBlood in the urine (dysuria)A feeling of weakness and tirednessTenderness and stiffness (hypovolemia)Trouble sleeping (insomnia)The GP may give you antibiotics to reduce the amount of blood in your system.
This could be useful if you can’t take any more medication or if you are already taking antibiotics.
If no symptoms come up, it could just be a period you’re just getting used to.
If period pain and bleeding occur, then you might want your GP to test your blood for the presence of any of the following:HIVA or HIV infectionHIV or Hepatitis C virus infectionYou may also want to talk to your GP about taking a steroid such as Advil or Ibuprofen.
Antibiotics can also help reduce the pain caused by an infection by stopping the blood from clotting.
If blood clots form on the inside of your mouth or throat, it means that your period may be caused by another type of infection.
These infections can include infection from a virus, such as a coronavirus, and infection from another bacteria, such in a strep or pneumonia.
For example, when you contract a flu virus, your immune system can’t fight it off and your blood clotting is reduced.
This means you can have a bad cough or cold.
This can cause your period to become painful and swollen.
You may need to see an ophthalmologist, especially for a condition called vitiligo, in which your skin turns red.
If your periods don’t go away after a few weeks, it might be because you’ve got another infection that can’t be controlled.
Some infections, such cystic fibrosis and cystic lymphoma, cause period pain without any period symptoms.
These are called cystic menstruation and are also treatable by treatment with medications.
You should also talk to a specialist if you:Have trouble breathing or breathing problems with chest pain or a dry mouthHave a history of chest painYou might also be at risk of getting cystic ovary syndrome (COS) if you develop period pain in your abdomen or ovaries.
This is a serious condition that can cause infertility.
If this happens, your GP can test your