Baby Teeth Chart When Teeth Will Come Out

When should you expect your child’s teeth to start coming out and where?Baby teething usually begins around 6 months of age, but can start at any time between the ages of 3 and 12 months. While each baby is different, there is a characteristic order of the dentition for each specific type of milk tooth. Use the following practice baby teething table to learn when everything starts.

As for the order, it is usual that the lower central incisors first come out , then the upper incisors, then the lateral incisors, then the canines … and so on until the eruption of the molars, which are usually the last ones and that appear around 30 months In general, babies complete their first milk teeth , which houses 20 pieces, around two and a half years, although it is considered normal that some get it earlier and that others have to wait a little longer

Types Of Milk Teeth

Your children will develop 20 baby teeth by the time they are 3 years old. There are 5 different types:

  • Central incisors
  • Lateral incisors
  • Canines
  • First Molars
  • Seconds Molars

Baby Teeth Chart Order Of Milk Teeth

In the temporary dentition, the teeth usually appear every four months. Thus, if the first tooth appeared after five months, the following types of teeth will come out at four-month intervals.

Teeth Will Come Ou

Order of milk teeth

 

Lower incisor teeth. Between 5 and 12 months.

Upper incisor teeth. Between 7 and 10 months.

Upper and lower lateral teeth. Between 9 and 12 months.

First upper and lower molars. Between 12 and 18 months.

Upper and lower canines . Between 18 and 24 months.

Second lower and upper molars. Between 24 and 30 months

Baby Teeth Order & Chart

Babies first teeth, also called milk teeth, appear mostly in a certain order. Here we describe what you can expect to see your baby’s mouth full of small pearly white teeth.

1 Lower central incisors

1 Lower central incisors

1 Lower central incisors

The lower incisors usually show up first. That happens at the age of five to ten months. Tooth development is heritable, so if you had teeth early, your baby will probably be the same.
Upper central incisors

Upper central incisors

2 Upper central incisors

Then follow the upper incisors, between the sixth and the twelfth month. Teeth usually appear in pairs.
Upper anterior teeth

Upper anterior teeth

Upper anterior teeth

From month nine to month thirteen you can expect the upper front teeth to the right and left of the center (anterior teeth). Then your baby has a coherent series of four teeth in the upper jaw.
Lower anterior teeth

Lower anterior teeth

Lower anterior teeth

The lower anterior teeth to the right and left of the center come approximately between the tenth and the sixteenth month. Now your baby can smile at you with a mouth full of teeth.
First upper molars

First upper molars

First upper molars

The first molars (molars), the larger teeth in the back of the mouth, come from the twelfth to the eighteenth month of life.
First lower molars

First lower molars

First lower molars

The lower molars also come in this period.
Upper canines

Upper canines

Upper canines

Now is the time for the upper canines to fill the gap between the incisors and molars between month 16 and 22.
Lower canine teeth

Lower canine teeth

Lower canine teeth

The lower canine teeth also appear between the 16th and 22nd month. Now, your child’s smile is probably brighter than ever, because baby teeth are whiter than the second teeth.
Lower second molars

Lower second molars

Lower second molars

Probably now come the lower molars that come through between the 20th and the 31st month.

Upper second molars

Upper second molars

Upper second molars

And then, at 25 to 33 months, come the last teeth of the deciduous dentition, the upper molars back. At the age of three, most children have a complete deciduous dentition with 20 teeth and can smile brightly.
Order of baby teeth

order of baby teeth

Upper teeth

Down teeths

1- Central incisor
Drop: 7 and a half years
Exit: 7 – 8 years
1- Central Incisor
Drop: 6 years
Exit: 6 – 7 years
2- Lateral incisor
Drop: 8 years
Exit: 8 – 9 years
2- Lateral Incisor
Drop: 7 years
Exit: 7 – 8 years
3- Canino
Fall: 11 and a half years
Exit: 11 – 12 years
3- Canino
Fall: 9 and a half years
Exit: 9 – 10 years
4- First molar
Fall: 10 and a half years
Exit: 10 -11 years
4- First molar
Fall: 10 years
Calida: 10 – 12 years
5- Second molar
Fall: 10 and a half years
Exit: 12 – 13 years
5- Second molar
Fall: 11 years
Exit: 11 – 13 years
6- Third molar
Exit: 17 – 21 years
6- Third molar
Exit: 17 – 21 years
7- First premolar
Exit: 10 – 12 years
7- First premolar
Exit: 10 – 12 years
8- Second premolar
Exit: 10 – 12 years
8- Second premolar
Exit: 11 – 12 years

However, even if the transition process starts, it will not be until 3 or 4 years after the child has moved all their teeth. This transition is governed by a basic principle: the first milk teeth to leave are the first to fall. So if the first milk teeth to sprout were the lower centrals, they will be the first to fall, followed by the upper centrals.

order teething

teething

The permanent dentition completes its first phase around 12 years, when the definitive incisors, canines and molars have already emerged. However, the process does not end completely at this age: between the ages of 17 and 21 the third molars will begin to come out, better known as the wisdom teeth.

 

 

 

Updated: July 27, 2019 — 12:48 pm