Did you know that the slightest pain in the teeth can be a sign of a problem with an internal organ? Although it sounds unbelievable, there is a strong relationship between the state of your teeth and your internal organs.

From the earliest times, people knew that there is a connection of the teeth with other organs. This connection is reflected in some damage, lack of teeth or some other pathology. If you are chronically feeling uncomfortable or have a painful manifestation, and no medication and therapy can help you, think of your teeth.

For example, both the lower and upper incisors are associated with the kidney, ears and bladder, while the canine teeth are related to the gallbladder and liver.

According to experts, the front molars show the condition of the lungs, but they also say a lot about the condition of your stomach, pancreas and spleen. The wisdom teeth are connected with the heart and small intestine.

But, this doesn’t mean that all organ damage is related to the condition of the teeth. In many cases, the patient feels pain in the area around healthy teeth, and sometimes pain can be felt in places where the teeth have long been removed.

In such cases, the pain is called phantom pain and occurs as a result of the message sent by the painful organ to the appropriate tooth.

The connection between your teeth and the internal organs

  • Pain in the upper and lower incisors is a sign of inflammation of the bladder, inflammation of the ear, cystitis and pyelonephritis (inflammation of the kidneys).
  • Pain in the first incisor signals angina or inflammation of the prostate.
  • If you have chronic pain in the canines, it may be a gastric inflammation or a hepatitis.
  • In the case of premolar pain, the cause may be colitis, allergic reactions, inflammation of the lungs, or imbalance of beneficial bacteria.
  • If you have pain in the fourth tooth (upper and lower) you probably have problems such as knee, elbow and shoulder pain, bowel disease or some inflammation, such as arthritis.
  • As for pain in the molars, the causes may lie in the stomach, chronic pancreatitis, anemia or chronic gastritis.
  • Pain in the lower sixth teeth is usually associated with vein problems, atherosclerosis, and arterial problems.
  • Pain in the upper sixth teeth is often associated with inflammation of the ovaries, spleen and sinuses.
  • If pain is present in the lower molars, you are likely to suffer from varicose veins or have lung problems such as bronchial asthma and bronchitis.
  • The pain in the wisdom teeth is quite problematic, because these teeth are associated with heart disease, congenital defects and coronary heart disease.

This occurs because of the signals sent by the diseased organs that are reflexively transmitted in the area of the corresponding tooth. If you know their connection, you can easily detect which organ you should check.