Jaw Bone Cavitation


A Cavitation is a Hole in the Jaw Bone Carrying Toxins that Need to be Removed

Cavitations are infected areas of the jaw which may develop where permanent teeth have been extracted and did not heal properly. If that happens, it actually has a hole in the bone due to insufficient blood flow. This also can happen where root canal teeth are or were located. Many biological dentists and physicians believe that cavitations in the jaw bone may contribute to chronic infection or illness.

Another name that is used for a cavitation is cavitational osteonecrosis. 

Partial Ostectomy/sequestrectomy is the removal of non-vital bone. This can be treated with a laser or, if needed, surgical removal of loose or sloughed off dead bone caused by infection or reduced blood supply. It is necessary for a CAVITAT scan which is used for the diagnosis of chronic osteomyelitis and abscess of the jaw.

Cavitational Osteonecrosis:

  • Are areas in the jaw bone that contain little to no blood
  • Termed bone cavities or cavitations
  • NICO are ones that cause pain
  • All are extremely toxic, 30% worse than root canals
  • Treatment traditionally consists of surgical opening, debridement, irrigation and closure
  • Experimental laser biostimulation treatment looks promising
  • Non invasive, less cost, painless, and quick
  • Best diagnostic tool is FDA approved Cavitat Ultrasonograph
  • 6 months of supplements are used to assist in the healing process

After a Laser Cavitation Procedure, there are 3 supplements that are recommended to be taken for the following 6 months:

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