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Teething describes the eruption of baby teeth, also called primary teeth, pushing through the gums into the mouth. Teething generally starts at around 6 to 7 months of age, but there can be variations. Some babies may have their first teeth in as early as three months, or after twelve months.
The symptoms of teething can occur up to two or three months before the teeth actually appear in the mouth. Your child will have all twenty of their primary or baby teeth by the age of three. The two bottom teeth in the middle are usually the first to erupt in the mouth.
The top two teeth in the centre of the mouth usually follow afterwards. The next teeth in the eruption sequence are the lateral incisors, which are nearby. The first molars erupt next then comes the canines near the lateral incisors. The last teeth to come in are the second molars at the back of the mouth. Drooling: teething stimulates drooling. Teething rash: frequent drooling will result in constant dripping that can cause chapping and chafing.
Redness and rashes can occur around the mouth, chin, and even on the neck in some cases. Try to pat the drool away to prevent the rash.
Using Vaseline to moisturize the area can help but check with your doctor or pediatric doctor first. Biting: when teeth begin poking through the gums it can cause a lot of discomfort and that discomfort is relieved by biting.