Orofacial-Pain (1)


Pain is generally nagging, dull, throbbing, sharp or aching in nature varies from mild to severe. poorly localized and deep and can be unilateral or bilateral. Pain may be constant or intermittent. iNCREASES ON chewing, stress, fatigue.

Ninety five percent of patients with atypical facial pain complain of other symptoms, including headache, neck and backache, dermatitis or pruritis, irritable bowel, and dysfunctional uterine bleeding.

Temporomandibular disorder (myofascial face pain)

Atypical facial pain (atypical facial neuralgia)

Atypical odontalgia (phantom tooth pain)

Burning mouth syndrome

Procedures offered for Chronic Facial Pain

Trigger Point Injection

Botulinum Toxin Injection (Botox)

USG guided Occipital Nerve Block

Pulsed Radiofrequency Treatment

Non Invasive Neuromodulation


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