How a fractured tooth is treated will depend on how badly it is broken. Regardless of the damage, treatment should always be determined by a dentist:
Minor fractures can be smoothed by your dentist with a sandpaper disc or simply left alone, another option is to restore the tooth with a composite restoration. In either case, you should treat the tooth with care for several days
Moderate fractures include damage to the enamel, dentin and/or pulp.
If the pulp is not permanently damaged, the tooth may be restored with a full permanent crown. If pulpal damage does occur further dental treatment will be required
Severe fracture – Severe fractures often mean a traumatised tooth with a slim chance of recovery.
Injuries to the soft tissues of the mouth:
These can include tears, puncture wounds and lacerations to the cheek, lips or tongue. The wound should be cleaned right away and the injured person taken to the emergency room for the necessary suturing and wound repair. Bleeding from a tongue laceration can be reduced by pulling the tongue forward and using gauze to place pressure on the wound area.