- Management of bleeding gums
- Surgical and non surgical treatment of gum diseases, pus discharge and tooth looseness.
- Replacement of lost / missing teeth by removable prosthesis (dentures)
- Bone Grafting
- Soft tissue Grafting
- Tooth Splinting
Regular Scaling and Root Planning
Root planing and scaling is one of the most effective ways to treat gum disease before it becomes severe. It cleans between the gums and the teeth down to the roots.
Gingival curettage which removes the inner lining of the gums if it becomes damaged or infected.
Gingivectomy / resurrection of overgrown gums
Gingivectomy removes and reshapes loose, diseased gum tissue to get rid of spaces between the teeth and gums.
Gingivectomy is a surgical excision which includes the removal of infected and diseased gingival tissue to achieve more aesthetic appearance and functional contour...
A flap procedure cleans the roots of a tooth and repairs bone damage caused by gum disease.
In pocket reduction surgery, a procedure is performed in order to reduce the probable depth of the gum margin to allow for less plaque/bacteria accumulation and greater access to hygiene. Reducing the depths of the periodontal pockets mitigates an environment...
Crown lengthening is a surgical procedure performed by a dentist to expose a greater amount of tooth structure for the purpose of subsequently restoring the tooth prosthetically. This is done by removing/incising the gingival tissue around a tooth and, after...
Gum and bone grafts
When gum disease destroys the hard and soft tissue that support teeth, regenerative surgery, or a bone graft may be used to restore certain areas.
Reduction of tooth mobility by splinting
Splinting is a procedure which uses wire to secure loose teeth to one another to make them more stable.