Cosmetic dentistry is a method of professional oral care that focuses on improving the appearance of your mouth, teeth and smile. And although cosmetic dentistry procedures are usually elective, rather than essential, some cases of treatment also provide restorative benefits.
The most common procedures used in cosmetic dentistry are fairly simple, whereas others are more complex and require specialized care.
Indirect restorations fabricated in the laboratory and cemented on top of your teeth.
Direct restorations that are bonded to your teeth through layering of composite material.
Philips Zoom Whitening is a chairside, blue light-activated teeth whitening system that guarantees 5-9 shades lighter in just 1 hour.
A convenient overnight kit that is worn daily. Optimum results appear within 2 weeks of continuous use.
A procedure composed of precise contouring of the gums to eliminate periodontal pockets and “gummy smiles.”
A process of lightening the gums to remove dark, melanin-induced pigmentations.
CSD offers the most advanced form of sequencing treatment, restorative treatment, and maintenance. CSD also performs an esthetically higher level of implantology and full mouth reconstruction.
A layer of material placed over the front surface of a tooth to protect surface stains and damage, improve esthetics, and/or correct bite.
A layer of material placed over the entire surface of the tooth to restore lost function, protect remaining tooth structure, correct bite, and/or improve esthetics.
Prosthesis placed over an implant to replace a missing tooth.
A fixed restoration to replace one or more missing teeth by utilizing stable existing teeth as anchorage.
A removable restoration placed on top of the gums to replace single or multiple missing teeth.
A personalized device worn over your teeth for protection, usually of thick material, often used for sports.
A personalized device worn over your teeth for protection from bruxism or night grinding.
Treatment and prevention of Acute and Chronic Halitosis using Advanced Laser technology and Halimeter machine.
Surgical placement of a fixture that simulates the tooth root, that upon healing, will be used as anchorage for replacement of the missing tooth.
Replacement of lost or insufficient bone structure to prepare the area to receive dental implants.
Careful and bone-preserving removal of tooth from the alveolar bone.
The extraction of an embedded tooth which consists removal of the bone surrounding the tooth before applying the necessary force for the extraction. Basically, odontectomy represents the surgical extraction of the tooth which is totally or partially included in the bone.
Cleaning of the teeth by a dentist or dental hygienist, including removal of plaque, materia alba, calculus, and extrinsic stains; done as a preventive measure for control of gingivitis.
Procedure involving removal of dental plaque and calculus (scaling or debridement) and then smoothing, or planing, of the (exposed) surfaces of the roots.
A treatment to restore the function, integrity, and morphology of missing tooth structure resulting from caries or external trauma.
This is an alternative to a direct restoration, made out of composite, amalgam or glass ionomer, that is built up within the mouth.
A process used by dentists while attempting to restore a seriously decayed tooth, when the decay has almost reached the tooth’s soft pulp. The capping process protects the nerve endings in the damaged tooth from further irritation, allowing a person to chew food without discomfort.
A treatment sequence for the infected pulp of a tooth which results in the elimination of infection and the protection of the decontaminated tooth from future microbial invasion. It is done to save your teeth and preserve the function of your jaws.
Is an endodontic surgical procedure whereby a tooth's root tip is removed and a root end cavity is prepared and filled with a biocompatible material.
Are smaller and more aesthetic since a metal door is required to hold wires in place. They also tend to stand off the teeth further toward the lips and cheeks. Proponents of self-ligating brackets say that patients with self-ligating brackets have better oral hygiene than patients with conventional brackets.
Are more discreet than metal braces, making the treatment less daunting. Achieve perfect teeth without those obvious brackets.
An alternative to traditional metal braces that uses a series of removable clear aligners to straighten teeth and correct gaps, crowding, and bite issues. Made of a flexible plastic that fits snugly over your teeth to gradually adjust their position, the aligners (aka trays) are worn 24/7, except for when eating, drinking, or brushing teeth.