|Classification and external resources|
The incidence of neonatal teeth varies considerably, between 1:700 - 1:30,000 depending on the type of study. ; the highest prevalence is found in the only study that relies on personal examination of patients.
Most of the time, natal teeth are not related to a medical condition. However, sometimes they may be associated with:
- Ellis–van Creveld syndrome
- Hallermann–Streiff syndrome
- Pierre Robin syndrome
- Sotos syndrome
No intervention is usually recommended unless they are causing difficulty to the infant or mother.
However some recommend that they be removed as the tooth can cut or amputate the tip of the tongue.
They should be left in the mouth as long as possible to decrease the likelihood of removing permanent tooth buds with the natal tooth.  They should also not be removed if the infant has hypoprothrombinemia. In case of complications when the natal teeth need to be removed, dental radiographs should be obtained whenever possible, and evaluated and followed up with pediatric dentists.
- Seminario, AL; Ivancaková, R (2004). "Natal and neonatal teeth.". Acta medica (Hradec Kralove) / Universitas Carolina, Facultas Medica Hradec Kralove 47 (4): 229–33. PMID 15841901.
- MASSLER, M; SAVARA, BS (1950 Mar). "Natal and neonatal teeth; a review of 24 cases reported in the literature.". The Journal of pediatrics 36 (3): 349–59. doi:10.1016/S0022-3476(50)80105-1. PMID 15405415.
- Kates, GA; Needleman, HL; Holmes, LB (1984 Sep). "Natal and neonatal teeth: a clinical study". Journal of the American Dental Association (1939) 109 (3): 441–3. PMID 6592231.
- "Natal teeth". MedlinePlus : U.S. National Library of Medicine. Retrieved 7 April 2013.
- "Ellis-van Creveld syndrome". MedlinePlus : U.S. National Library of Medicine. Retrieved 7 April 2013.
- Martinez, CR (1978 Mar). "Management of natal teeth". The Journal of family practice 6 (3): 654–5. PMID 632777.