- Your Pain in the Upper Incisor May Also be Known as:
- Upper front tooth pain
- Upper incisor tooth pain
Top 2 Pain in the Upper Incisor Causes
Migraines are headaches of moderate to severe intensity, which happen when blood vessels in the brain swell up. They are episodic and thus can recur often. Most migraine sufferers experience increased sensitivity to sounds and/or lights and become nauseous and vomit.
You can safely treat this condition on your own. Migraines are diagnosed purely by your symptoms. Medications, such as over-the-counter pain killers (e.g., ibuprofen or Tylenol) may help. However, it is important not to take them too regularly. Taking them more than two or three times a week can cause more headaches, as the body gets used to the drug, and the headache comes back when you stop taking the medication. Talk to a doctor if you have two or more migraines each month, as there are more effective treatments for preventing migraines.
- Top Symptoms:
- new headache, fatigue, nausea, mild headache, sensitivity to light
- Symptoms that always occur with new migraine:
- new headache
- Symptoms that never occur with new migraine:
- fever, diarrhea, productive cough, headache resulting from a head injury
Pain in the Upper Incisor Checker
Take a quiz to find out why you’re having pain in the upper incisor.Take a quiz
2.Tension Headache (Previously Undiagnosed)
Tension-type headaches are the most common type of headache. It is pain or discomfort in the head and/or neck. It is often accompanied by muscle tightness in these areas. This condition can occur as little as once a year but as often as more than 15 days per month (chronic). The cause of tension-type headaches is not clear.
You can safely treat this condition on your own. Tension-type headaches are diagnosed purely by your symptoms. Medications like over-the-counter pain killers (e.g., ibuprofen or Tylenol) may help. Be cautious with dosage and how often these are used. If these headaches become more chronic in nature, you should visit your primary care physician, who will evaluate your symptoms and may be able to prescribe a stronger medications.
- Top Symptoms:
- history of headaches, nausea or vomiting, loss of appetite, moderate headache, mild headache
- Symptoms that always occur with tension headache (previously undiagnosed):
- history of headaches
- Symptoms that never occur with tension headache (previously undiagnosed):
- change in urine color, hidden: both photo and phonophobia, throbbing headache, headache resulting from a head injury
Questions Your Doctor May Ask About Pain in the Upper Incisor
- Q.How severe is your tooth pain?
- Q.How long has your tooth/teeth been hurting?
- Q.Has your dentist or significant other ever told you that you grind your teeth in your sleep?
- Q.Do you have a cough?
If you've answered yes to one or more of these questions, check our pain in the upper incisor symptom checker.Take a quiz
Pain in the Upper Incisor Symptom Checker Statistics
People who have experienced pain in the upper incisor have also experienced:
- 50% Headache in the Forehead
- 50% Spontaneous Nose Pain
People who have experienced pain in the upper incisor had symptoms persist for:
- 54% Less Than a Day
- 26% Less Than a Week
- 8% Over a Month
People who have experienced pain in the upper incisor were most often matched with:
- 25% New Migraine
- 25% Tension Headache (Previously Undiagnosed)