Oral lesions are usually represented by the presence of inflammatory conditions , spots or sores in the mouth, lips or tongue area. There are many types of ulcerations and oral lesions, from which the most common are aphthous lesions and herpes labialis. If you have such a lesion, it is good to know that almost a third of the world population suffers from one of them at some time during their life. However, ulcers, mouth irritations and oral lesions can be painful, unsightly and can affect eating and speaking. Any ulcer that persists for longer than a week should be evaluated by your dentist.

How to treat mouth irritations and oral lesions?

The treatment is specific to each type of condition. The treatment procedure for the most common types of ulcers and oral lesions is as follows:

  • Aphthous lesions – sores usually heals in 7-10 days, but relapses are common. This lesions may get temporary relief by using topical ointments and non prescription painkillers. The irritation can be reduced by the use of an antimicrobial mouthwash.

  • 50 Motive

  • The Herpes labialis – Oral Herpes blisters usually go away after about one week. There is no definitive treatment for herpes infections, the blisters may recur in association with emotional stress, sun exposure, allergies or fever. The patient can get temporary relief using topical anesthetics without a prescription.

  • Laser Terapy.

    The advantages of this treatment are:

  • Painless Treatment
  • Non invasive technique
  • Immediate results
  • The treatment is fast.

  • Laser promotes faster healing and reduces pain by influencing the biological functioning of various cell also carrying several benefits for tissue healing and the treatment of the inflammatory condition . The laser energy inactivates the virus and removes it regardless of the lesions evolution stage. The result is stopping the evolution and promoting lesion withdraw and healing at the same time desensitizing the nerve endings , therefore lowering symptoms such as itching, burning and pain.

    The treatment procedure usually takes 90 seconds and can be repeated depending on the stage of the lesion to be treated; anesthesia is not required. After the treatment, the treated area is slightly numb. Numbness is normal and may persist for up to a few days.