Can seraquel clot my gums and prevent bleeding?

Discussion in 'Dental Archive' started by Guest, Jul 6, 2005.

  1. Guest

    Guest Guest

    Hope this does not appear twice, as the first post got lost. It always
    amazes me that some interesting questions that are posted are not answered.
    Not the usual situation and a little more complicated but a question that
    would be of interest to many patients or to be patients. The poster does
    not specify how long the bleeding was there before going to the hospital,
    because if long enough, there would be no more problem. And did the
    bleeding resume when going home from the hospital after being bloodless in
    the hospital. As we know, there can be problems in the mouth that do not
    originate in the mouth. I could elaborate, but it would involve crohns and
    probably be unwelcome in this group. But the person is speaking of a tooth
    problem and would like an answer, though it may be speculation. It is
    certain that this presents a dilemna that the poster would appreciate any
    comments? The timing of the bleeding should be clarified, especially
    whether or not the bleeding resumed when the poster went home from the
    hospital. Or did that good fortune carry over from the hospital.
    Gail

    medications other than an anti-depressant and a minor tranquilizer. My
    friend slumpy calls these my "funny pills". These medications have helped me
    a good deal as I suffer from generalized anxiety disorder, and am an
    agorahobic. I did take a medication called seraquel and the strangest thing
    happened when I was in the hospial. I have the worst gingivitus known to
    man. My gums bleed constantly. When I eat a sandwich, there is a half ring
    of blood on the bread. But in the hospital I could not get my gums to bleed.
    No matter how aggressively I brushed there was no blood. I looked at my gums
    and it was as if they were bloodless which is the opposite of what usually
    happens. Usually there is a very ghoulish scene when I just brush my teeth
    in the most delicate way. I actually brushed my teeth with the utmost force
    and hardness and there was no sign of blood. Could this have been the
    seraquel?
     
    Guest, Jul 6, 2005
    #1
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  2. Guest

    W_B Guest

    That is because you cannot discern between a legitimate dental question
    and a bogus one.
     
    W_B, Jul 6, 2005
    #2
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  3. Guest

    Guest Guest

    Are you saying this person is putting everyone on. How about the question
    asked in the post "6yr. old with crossbite" sounds legitimate and was never
    answered.
    No one would ask an inconsequential question for a 6yr. old.
    My opinion is this person is sincere in asking about the gum problem. The
    dentists are not aware of all the strange happenings of crohns illness.
    It is easy to dismiss it as bogus. Does everyone agree with this
    assumption that it is not a sincere question. Opinions please. I do
    remember once before someone asking about flouride ruining their childs
    teeth which was not so, so I could be wrong. (and please don't say, as
    usual).
    Gail

     
    Guest, Jul 6, 2005
    #3
  4. Guest

    Tom Guest

    I would hazard a guess that some questions are just too long. A short
    one sentence question is best. If the guys need any further info they
    will ask.

    Tom
     
    Tom, Jul 7, 2005
    #4
  5. Guest

    pcalvert Guest

    Stumpy Daniels wrote:
    Do you also bruise easily?

    Phil
     
    pcalvert, Jul 8, 2005
    #5
  6. I was hospitalized for a while and did not take anyting new as far as medications other than an anti-depressant and a minor tranquilizer. My friend slumpy calls these my "funny pills". These medications have helped me a good deal as I suffer from generalized anxiety disorder, and am an agorahobic. I did take a medication called seraquel and the strangest thing happened when I was in the hospial. I have the worst gingivitus known to man. My gums bleed constantly. When I eat a sandwich, there is a half ring of blood on the bread. But in the hospital I could not get my gums to bleed. No matter how aggressively I brushed there was no blood. I looked at my gums and it was as if they were bloodless which is the opposite of what usually happens. Usually there is a very ghoulish scene when I just brush my teeth in the most delicate way. I actually brushed my teeth with the utmost force and hardness and there was no sign of blood. Could this have been the seraquel?
     
    Stumpy Daniels, Aug 18, 2008
    #6
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