Relatively few individuals think about the outcomes of leaving gaps after the extraction of a tooth without filling. It is worth to understand that the teeth are a sort of platform supporting the facial soft tissues and muscles. The further plan after the extraction is essential. The patient has the decision of fixed or portable prosthesis, dental bridge or implant. A full set of healthy teeth gives the foundation to the correct functioning of the temporomandibular joints and different components of the osteoarticular system.
Every gap affects the smile, as well as most importantly it has a negative impact on the stomatognathic system. When a tooth is removed, the other teeth wind and move toward the direction of the created space which may have a genuine consequences for the patients occlusion. The teeth are less resistant to caries and as a result of an over-burden the teeth are much faster crushed and may fall out. Opposing teeth start to elongate - because of the absence of contact with the second teeth arch. As time goes by, issues show up with crushing, biting and chewing food, which is dangerous to the whole gastrointestinal tract. All the tissues that don't have the reinforcement begin to droop creating drooping skin folds and chicks begin to collapse bit by bit. With the intention of hiding the gap in the dental arch, the patients more often than not smile in a strange way, what may turn into a habit and may be seen as contemptible reaction. What's more, facial asymmetry deepens and rising furrows and wrinkles make people look older.
Additionally, the area of periodontium is more vulnerable. As a consequence of tilting or revolving teeth there is a deflection of gum from the tooth surface. In the newly-created spaces impurities gather what may prompt aggravation of the current situation. Gingival pockets broaden, giving the ideal asylum for microscopic organisms that exacerbate inflammation. Periodontitis is developing and the structures that keep the teeth in the jaw are vanishing. The likelihood of effective prosthetic treatment is diminishing. In kids, as an aftereffect of tooth extraction, often, we may perceive incorrect grow of permanent teeth. The above instances exemplify how minor carelessness can influence the development of organ dysfunction that apparently is not related to the dental system.