Before and after photos on treatment of aphthous ulcers and canker sore pain performed in our Gum Disease Treatment office.
Canker sore treatment with a medicine that offers pain relief
Canker sore treatment with a medicine that offers pain relief. Photo #1 This patient came in with severe canker sore pain (Aphthous Ulcer) on her tongue. Photo #2 The medicine in an applicator. Photo #3 The tongue was pulled back after initial application of the medicine. This showed a broken tooth with a sharp edge that probably caused the canker sore to start. Photo #4 The tongue after the rinsing off the medication. The patient felt immediate pain relief.
Pictures of: 1) an aphthous ulcer inside the mouth, 2) herpes on the lip, 3) angular cheilitis in the corner of the mouth and 4) chapped lips.
Pictures show treatment. 1) The initial canker sore. 2) Application of an acidic solution with a small bonding brush. This is a chemical cautery agent that specifically adheres to aphthous tissue. 3) One minute later. 4) Two minutes later. The pain associated with the canker sore is almost completely gone in minutes.
Canker sore pain treatment. Application of an acidic solution for treatment of an aphthous ulcer – canker sore. This is a chemical cautery agent that specifically adheres to aphthous tissue. 1) The canker sore. 2) After application of this solution. The procedure is painless, takes only five minutes and does not even require anesthesia. Patients feel nearly immediate relief from the pain associated with the aphthous ulcer that otherwise would have lasted for seven to ten days. This treatment does not prevent the recurrence of the mouth ulcer.
1) and 2) Pre-op intra oral photos inside the cheek. 3) and 4) After chemical burn in the mouth induced by an acidic solution. This treatment is quick, cost-effective and relatively painless.
Treatment of aphthous ulcers. 1) The initial canker sore. 2) Immediately after application of an acidic solution with a small bonding brush. This is a chemical cautery agent that specifically adheres to aphthous tissue; the cauterization is site specific. The associated pain is almost completely gone in minutes.
Differential diagnosis of an aphthous ulcer -top arrow- and a fibroma -bottom arrow. The next pictures show the excisional biopsy of the fibroma. The fibroma is a benign lesion.
Photo of an aphthous ulcer at seven days. This can be very painful! Diagnosis and prescription medication can significantly reduce the onset and severity of an outbreak.