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Facial pain – Causes, Types & Best Treatment for It


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There is a range of probable face discomfort, including acute, dull, throbbing, achy, constant, and intermittent. The primary kind of neuralgia we treat involves the trigeminal nerve.

It has existed for some time. Certain other types, such as those related to an accident or disease, typically disappear if the cause is identified and handled. This kind of face discomfort can be treated with Etadol 100mg   and Aspadol 100 mg.

Who feels facial pain?

Everyone may have facial pain.

Trigeminal neuralgia is more prevalent in females and those over 50 than in males.

Only 12 new cases of trigeminal neuralgia per 100,000 people are recorded each year.

Face pain specialists at OHSU are taking part in a global study of trigeminal neuralgia sufferers to discover genetic indicators. Markers might let people who are more prone to experience pain be identified, which could lead to a solution.

What causes pain in the face?

The face is a compact structure with numerous nerves, muscles, bones, teeth, tissues, and joints. That can make determining a cause challenging. Sometimes there is no underlying reason.

Typical reasons include:

·         A case of the virus that causes cold sores, shingles, and chicken pox

·         Injury as a result of an event or therapy

·         Tmj is a disease of the jaw joint's temporomandibular joint.

·         A cavity-ridden tooth

·         Nasal infection

·         Cluster or migraine headache

·         Syndrome of chronic muscular pain

·         Emotional and mental problems

Trigeminal neuralgia symptoms:

Stabbing pain: The discomfort can be both physically and psychologically taxing.

Affected regions: Areas of your face related to branches of the trigeminal nerve experience pain. Your lips, eyes, nose, scalp, forehead, and jaw are among them. Trigeminal neuralgia often affects one side but can occasionally affect both sides.

Pain episodes might last for days, weeks, or even months before subsiding temporarily. The discomfort frequently comes back, and it usually becomes worse with time. Trigeminal neuralgia can last for years if left untreated. A pain episode may last a few seconds, minutes, or be ongoing.

Triggers: Touching your cheek when shaving, applying cosmetics, brushing your teeth, eating, or conversing might cause pain to flash briefly.



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