Park Royal Dentistry

Dental Clinic in West Mississauga, Clarkson & Oakville


2425 Truscott Drive, Unit 17 (the Park Royal Plaza) in Mississauga, Clarkson, L5J 2B4

Dental Health: Emergency Dental Clinic Mississauga, Clarkson

January 7, 2016 | Dental Health

Emergency Dental Clinic Mississauga, Clarkson

Welcome to Park Royal Dentistry – emergency dental clinic located in Mississauga, Clarkson. Same day appointments, if you need emergency dental services. Oral injuries often are painful and should be treated by a dentist as soon as possible.

Dental pain or broken tooth? We understand that dental emergency can crop up at the most inconvenient times. Our office is open on Saturdays, and we are open late on Tuesdays. Emergency cases are seen the same day. If you are having an emergency, we take walk-in patients and we will see you as soon as possible. Once you are comfortable, we will discuss short-term, and long-term treatment plan to prevent similar problems in the future. Depending on the circumstances, treatment may be provided the same day. With a denturist and orthodontist on staff, we can handle a variety of emergency dental conditions.

We are a fully-digital emergency dental clinic equipped with the latest technology. We provide very high standards of dental care, safety and comfort in terms of diagnosis, treatment or sterilization. Up-to-date technology compliments the personal attention provided by our dentist, registered dental hygienists, and office staff.

Emergency Dental Cases

We can help you in any dental condition that requires urgent visit to the dentist. Learn more about what to do, if you have a dental emergency.


Use over-the-counter pain relievers, but do not take aspirin-containing products, if you are bleeding. Clove oil may be applied directly to the tooth or gums.


Apply a cold compress externally. Ice should always be wrapped in a towel or cloth-like towel paper to avoid skin injury.

Broken or cracked tooth.

There are different types of tooth fractures. Chipped teeth are minor fractures. Moderate fractures include damage to the enamel, tissue, and/or pulp. Severe fractures usually mean that a tooth has been traumatized to the point that it cannot be recovered. If you fracture a tooth, rinse your mouth with warm water and use an ice pack or cold compress to reduce swelling. Take ibuprofen, not aspirin, for pain. Your dentist can smooth out minor fractures with a sandpaper disc. Alternatively, restorative procedures may be needed to fix the tooth. If you wear dentures and a tooth breaks or chips, wear your spare dentures until you can visit your dentist. If you do not have a spare set or cannot get to the dentist’s office soon, use cyanoacrylate (heavy-duty, quick-drying “super” glue) to glue the tooth or the piece of the tooth back into place. Remember—this is only a temporary measure until your dentist can properly repair your tooth and should only be used for dentures! Never attempt to glue a natural tooth or part of a natural tooth back into place!

My tooth is pushed out of position.

If your tooth is loosened and pushed out of position, call your dentist right away for an emergency appointment. In the meantime, attempt to reposition it to its normal alignment using very light finger pressure—but do not force it!

Knocked out tooth.

If your tooth is knocked out, immediately call a dentist for an emergency appointment. It is important to see your dentist immediately, as there is a narrow window of time for reattachment. Handle the tooth by the crown (the top), not by the root (the pointed part on the bottom). Touching the root of the tooth can damage cells that are necessary to reattach the tooth to the bone. Gently rinse the tooth in water. Do not scrub the tooth! Place the clean tooth in your mouth between the cheek and gum to keep it moist. It is important not to let the tooth dry out. If it is not possible to store the tooth in the mouth, wrap the tooth in a clean cloth or gauze and immerse it in milk or saline solution (the solution used for contacts). If a baby tooth is knocked out, the tooth should not be replanted. The patient should be seen as soon as possible to make sure there are no remaining pieces of the tooth.

Lost dental crown or large filling.

Sometimes dental crowns come off of teeth. Use sugar-free gum or denture adhesive for temporarily securing the crown. Or save it and bring it to the office with you.

The tissue of my mouth is injured

Lips, gums, or cheeks can be cut. Injuries inside the mouth include tears or cuts, puncture wounds, and lacerations to the cheek, lips, or tongue. The wound should be cleaned immediately with warm water, and the injured person should be taken directly to an oral surgeon for emergency care. If you can’t get to an oral surgeon, the patient should be taken to the hospital. Bleeding from a tongue laceration can be reduced by pulling the tongue forward and using gauze to place pressure on the wound.

Dental emergencies can be avoided by taking simple precautions, such as wearing a mouthguard during sports activities to prevent teeth from breaking or being knocked out, and avoiding hard foods that may crack or break your teeth — whether you have your natural teeth or you wear dentures.

If you need first aid information for handling an emergency, please call our Mississauga dental clinic at (905) 822-1931.