Wisdom teeth are the third and final set of molars that most people get in their late teens or early twenties. It is possible for them to erupt and become useful, healthy teeth, but usually they become impacted and need to be removed.

Wisdom teeth that have fully come through can function like any other teeth in your mouth. They have the same purpose as your other molar teeth, and have a large, flat surface that is used for chewing food.

Not everyone will get the usual number of four wisdom teeth. Some people will develop only a few, and some will get none at all. In rare cases, people can get many more than the usual number of wisdom teeth.

How do I take care of my Wisdom Teeth?
What are impacted Wisdom Teeth?
What symptoms can Wisdom Teeth cause?
Do my Wisdom Teeth require extraction?
Do I need Bone Grafting when I get my Wisdom Teeth out?
Why are wisdom teeth more difficult to take out?
Will I need to go under a general anaesthetic?
What's involved in the post-op care?
What is the recovery period?
What are the risks of taking out Wisdom Teeth?

‘Any surgical or invasive procedure carries risks. Before proceeding, you should seek a second opinion from an appropriately qualified health practitioner.’