Would you have Chest Pain when you have Tooth Infection?


Chest pain is found among people with Tooth infection, especially for people who are female, 60+ old, take medication Clindamycin and have Asthma. We study 73 people who have Chest pain and Tooth infection from FDA and social media. Find out below who they are, other conditions they have and drugs they take.

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Tooth Infection

Tooth infection can be treated by Amoxicillin, Clindamycin hydrochloride, Penicillin-vk, Metronidazole, Hydrocodone bitartrate and acetaminophen (latest reports from 16,352 Tooth infection patients)

Chest Pain

Chest pain has been reported by people with high blood pressure, multiple sclerosis, rheumatoid arthritis, pain, osteoporosis (latest reports from 193,077 Chest pain patients).

On Oct, 24, 2016

73 people who have Tooth Infection and Chest Pain are studied.

Number of reports submitted per year:

Would you have Chest pain when you have Tooth infection?

Gender of people who have Tooth Infection and experience Chest Pain *:

  • female: 67.61 %
  • male: 32.39 %

Age of people who have Tooth Infection and experience Chest Pain *:

  • 0-1: 0.0 %
  • 2-9: 0.0 %
  • 10-19: 4.48 %
  • 20-29: 7.46 %
  • 30-39: 5.97 %
  • 40-49: 17.91 %
  • 50-59: 23.88 %
  • 60+: 40.3 %

Severity of Chest Pain *:

  • least: 50 %
  • moderate: 25 %
  • severe: 25 %
  • most severe: 0.0 %

Top co-existing conditions for these people *:

  • Asthma (8 people, 10.96%)
  • Headache (4 people, 5.48%)
  • Depression (4 people, 5.48%)
  • Pulmonary Arterial Hypertension (3 people, 4.11%)
  • Dyspepsia (3 people, 4.11%)

Most common drugs for these people *:

  • Clindamycin (10 people, 13.70%)
  • Metronidazole. (8 people, 10.96%)
  • Aspirin. (8 people, 10.96%)
  • Paracetamol (6 people, 8.22%)
  • Allopurinol. (6 people, 8.22%)

Top symptoms for these people *:

  • Dyspnoea (17 people, 23.29%)
  • Nausea (11 people, 15.07%)
  • Headache (10 people, 13.70%)
  • Paraesthesia (9 people, 12.33%)
  • Abdominal Pain Upper (7 people, 9.59%)

* Approximation only. Some reports may have incomplete information.

How to use the study: print a copy of the study and bring it to your health teams to ensure drug risks and benefits are fully discussed and understood.

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