The Cause Of Toothache, Neck, And Lower Jaw?
, I am 21 years old woman. I have experienced toothache for 5 days, until today I have not shown a cure. The lower left neck of the jaw also feels painful and looks like a lump. This lump is normal when a toothache or there are indications of other diseases. That’s why .. Any indication of hemorrhoids or is it just internal heat?
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Toothache, neck, and lower jaw, can occur due to many causes, ranging from problems with the teeth and mouth, neck, or in the jaw itself. If this pain appears accompanied by a lump in the lower jaw, it could be that the pain is related to infection or inflammation. As a result of this infection and inflammation, the lymph nodes located in the lower jaw can become inflamed, forming a lump, also known as lymphadenitis. The types of infections and inflammation that can cause lymphadenitis in the lower jaw area are dental infections, gum infections, tonsillopharyngitis (inflammation of the throat and tonsils), middle ear infections, or other respiratory infections. Also, lumps in the lower jaw appear not as a result of lymphadenitis, but other causes, such as skin infections (for example, boils, acne), tumors (for example, sebaceous cysts, lipomas, sarcomas), sialadenitis (inflammation of the salivary glands), and so on.
Meanwhile, bloody bowel movements that you experience can be caused by many factors. If the blood that comes out of your stool is bright red, then the possible triggers are:
Hemorrhoids, hemorrhoids (swelling of the anal veins) Fissure ani (tear of the anal wall) Anal fistulas (abnormal tubes that connect the anus to other organs, such as the urinary or reproductive tract) Anal cancer, colorectal cancer Infection around the anus Bleeding other digestive tracts, such as colon cancer, gastric ulcer, duodenal ulcer, GERD (gastroesophageal reflux disease), esophageal varices rupture, dysentery, etc. You should have your complaint checked directly with a doctor or an internal medicine specialist. With a thorough examination, not only a physical examination, but perhaps also laboratory examinations, X-rays, ultrasound, endoscopy, biopsy, and so on, generally the doctor can make a correct diagnosis and give you the best treatment. What kind of handling will be carried out, of course, can vary depending on the originator of your complaints.
In the meantime, you should do the following first:
Take an over-the-counter pain reliever before seeing a doctor (for example, those containing paracetamol) Compress the sore neck and jaw area with a warm compress Improve oral hygiene better Do not over massage the painful area Consume foods that are easy to chew, not too hard, hot, or cold so that your teeth don't hurt too much. Get more rest. Drink more water and eat enough. Consume more vegetables and fruits and don't make it a habit to hold back bowel movements so that your bowels are smoother. Hope this helps.