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Dental World Super Speciality Clinics Private Limited

Kolkata, West Bengal

| GST  19AACCR6292C1ZA

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Gum Problem

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Dental World super speciality treatment is situated in the heart of the city of KOLKATA where all means of transportation are available round the clock. The clinic is accessible from all the major parts of the city. KOLKATA is one of the oldest cities of INDIA and erstwell capital of BRITISH INDIA. KOLKATA is noted for its revolutionary history ranging from indian struggle for independence to the leftist and trade union movements. This vibrant city, with its distinct socio political environment is considered by many the cultural capital of INDIA.+ Read More

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Service Provider

Legal Status of Firm

Limited Company (Ltd./Pvt.Ltd.)

Annual Turnover

Rs. 50 Lakh - 1 Crore

GST Number

19AACCR6292C1ZA

Gum Problem
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Gum Problem

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  1. What is gum disease?
  2. Gum disease describes inflammation or infection of the tissues supporting the teeth. There are two main forms of gum disease: gingivitis and periodontal disease.

  3. What is gingivitis?
  4. Gingivitis means inflammation of the gums. This is when the gums around the teeth become very red and swollen, showing that the area is inflamed. Often this swollen gum bleeds when it is brushed during cleaning.

  5. What is periodontal disease?
  6. Long-standing gingivitis can progress to periodontal disease. There are a number of forms of periodontal disease and they all affect the supporting structures of the teeth. As the disease progresses the bone anchoring the teeth in the jaw is lost, making the teeth loose. If this is not treated, the teeth may eventually fall out.

  7. Am I likely to suffer from gum disease?
  8. Probably. Most of the population suffers from some form of gum disease, and it is the major cause of tooth loss in adults. However, the disease progresses very slowly in most people and can be slowed down to a rate that should allow you to keep most of your teeth for life.

  9. What is the cause of gum disease?
  10. All gum disease is caused by plaque. Plaque is a film of bacteria, which forms on the surface of the teeth and gums every day. Many of the bacteria in plaque are completely harmless, but there are some that have been identified as the main cause of gum disease. To prevent and treat gum disease, you need to make sure you remove all plaque from your teeth every day. This is done by brushing and flossing.

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Cavity Treatment

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  1. What is tooth decay, and what causes it?
  2. Tooth decay is the disease known as caries or cavities. Unlike other diseases, however, caries is not life threatening and is highly preventable, though it affects most people to some degree during their lifetime. Tooth decay occurs when your teeth are frequently exposed to foods containing carbohydrates (starches and sugars) like chocolates, sticky sweets, ice cream, milk, cakes, and even fruits, vegetables and juices. Natural bacteria live in your mouth and form plaque. The plaque interacts with deposits left on your teeth from sugary and starchy foods to produce acids. These acids damage tooth enamel over time by dissolving, or demineralizing, the mineral structure of teeth, producing tooth decay and weakening the teeth. Factors that MUST be present to produce caries

  3. How are cavities prevented?
  4. The acids formed by plaque can be counteracted by simple saliva in your mouth, which acts as a buffer and remineralizing agent. Dentists often recommend chewing sugarless gum to stimulate your flow of saliva. However, though it is the body's natural defense against cavities, saliva alone is not sufficient to combat tooth decay. The best way to prevent caries is to brush and floss regularly. To rebuild the early damage caused by plaque bacteria, we use fluoride, a natural substance which helps to remineralize the tooth structure. Fluoride is added to toothpaste to fight cavities and clean teeth. The most common source of fluoride is in the water we drink. Fluoride is added to most community water supplies and to many bottled and canned beverages.If you are at medium to high risk for cavities, your dentist may recommend special high concentration fluoride gels, mouth rinses, or dietary fluoride supplements. Your dentist may also use professional strength anti-cavity varnish, or sealants-thin, plastic coatings that provide an extra barrier against food and debris.

  5. Who is at risk for cavities?
  6. Because we all carry bacteria in our mouths, everyone is at risk for cavities. Those with a diet high in carbohydrates and sugary foods and those who live in communities without fluoridated water are likely candidates for cavities.Children and senior citizens are the two groups at highest risk for cavities.Decay that is unique to adults:- Root cavities - As you age, your gums can recede, leaving parts of your tooth root exposed. Since there is no enamel covering your tooth roots, these exposed areas easily decay. Most people over 60 have root cavities as a result of gum disease.- Repeated decay around existing fillings - Decay can form around existing fillings and crowns. This is because these areas are not as smooth as a natural tooth surface and can decay easier.Cavities from dry mouth - dry mouth is present due to a decrease in saliva.

  7. What areas are likely to decay?
  8. SurfacesTeeth next to each other because this area is hard to cleanPitsFissures in the "chewing" (occlusal) surface of teethGum line

  9. What can I do to help protect my teeth?
  10. The best way to combat cavities is to follow three simple steps: Cut down on sweets and between-meal snacks. Remember, it's these sugary and starchy treats that put your teeth at extra risk. Brush after every meal and floss daily. Cavities most often begin in hard-to-clean areas between teeth and in the fissures and pits-the edges in the tooth crown and gaps between teeth. Hold the toothbrush at a 45-degree angle and brush inside, outside and between your teeth and on the top of your tongue. Be sure the bristles are firm, not bent, and replace the toothbrush after a few weeks to safeguard against reinfecting your mouth with old bacteria than can collect on the brush.. Children under six should only use a small pea-sized dab of toothpaste on the brush and should spit out as much as possible because a child's developing teeth are sensitive to higher fluoride levels.

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Smile Designing

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A beautiful, more alluring smile can be the beginning of a happier, more successful lifestyle. Designing your new smile is the first step Dental World. We provides a personal Smile Design Evaluation for each of his cosmetic dentistry patients.

Smile Design Evaluation Your Smile Design Evaluation begins with an examination and a personal consultation with our doctors and our dental technicians. Your lip line, facial shape, jaw angle, and eye symmetry are examined. Radiographs, impressions, or photographs may be taken. The doctors will discuss your needs and concerns, and answer all of your questions.We believe that each of these elements is essential in designing the most beautiful "natural smile" for each individual patient.

After your Smile Design Evaluation is complete, we will plan a Smile Makeover. Our philosophy is to use the most conservative dental techniques available to create your perfect smile, the smile you deserve. Smile Makeovers

Your Smile Makeover may include one treatment, or a combination of treatments may be right for you. Most are relatively simple procedures that are conservative, painless, fast, and surprisingly affordable. Our doctors can quickly repair chips, fill in spaces, and camouflage stains to give you a new smile that would once have required years of braces and months of surgery and dental work. We can often create that beautiful smile in as little as one or two days, so you, too, can enjoy the benefits of cosmetic dentistry!

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Root Canal Treatment

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  1. What is root canal treatment?
  2. Root Canal Treatment, (also called Endodontics) is needed when the blood or nerve supply of the tooth (known as the pulp) is infected through decay or injury.

  3. Why is root canal treatment needed?
  4. If the pulp becomes infected, the infection may spread through the root canal system of the tooth, which may eventually lead to an abscess. If Root Canal Treatment (RCT) is not carried out, the infection will spread and the tooth may need to be taken out.

  5. Does it hurt?
  6. No. A local anaesthectic is used and the whole procedure should feel no different to that of having an ordinary filling done.

  7. What does it involve?
  8. The aim of the treatment is to remove all infection from the root canal. The root is then cleaned and filled to prevent any further infection. Root Canal treatment is a skilled and time consuming procedure. Most courses of treatment will involve two or more visits to your dentist. At the first appointment, the infected pulp is removed. Any abscesses, which may be present, can also be drained at this time. The root canal is then cleaned and shaped ready for the filling. A temporary filling is inserted and the tooth is left to settle. The tooth is checked at a later visit and when all the infection has cleared, the tooth is permanently filled.

  9. What will my tooth look like after treatment?
  10. In the past, a root filled tooth would often darken after treatment. However with modern techniques, this does not usually happen. If any discolouration should take place, there are several treatments available to restore the natural appearance.

  11. What if it happens again?
  12. Root canal treatment is usually very successful, however if there should be a recurrence of infection, the treatment can be repeated.

  13. Is it expensive?
  14. Root canal treatment is available on the National Health Service, however, due to the length of time required and the skill needed, many dentists prefer to carry out this treatment on a private basis. Your dentist will be pleased to give you an estimate.

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Wisdom Tooth

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  1. Why do we have wisdom tooth?
  2. Adults can have a maximum of 32 teeth. The wisdom teeth are the last to come through, right at the back. They usually appear between the ages of 17 and 25. Although sometimes they appear many years later. Nowadays people often have jaws that are too small for all 32 teeth - 28 is often the most we have room for. So if all the other teeth are present and healthy there may not be enough space for the wisdom teeth to come through properly

  3. Do they always cause problems?
  4. No. If there is enough room they will usually come through into useful position and cause no more problems than any other tooth. Often there will be some slight discomfort as they come through, but this is only temporary and will disappear once the tooth is fully in position.

  5. What is an impacted wisdom tooth?
  6. If there is not enough room, the wisdom tooth may try to come through, but will get stuck against the tooth in front of it. The wisdom tooth will be at an angle, and will be described by the dentist as 'impacted'.

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Cosmetic Dentistry

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  1. What does teeth whitening do?
  2. Teeth Whitening can be a highly effective yet very simple method of lightening the colour of teeth, which does not need the removal of any tooth structure. It cannot make a colour change, but lightens the existing colour.

  3. What does the procedure involve?
  4. The whitening product is applied to the teeth by the dentist, using a specially made tray, which fits into the mouth like a gum shield. The chemical may be activated using heat or heat and light combined. The active ingredient in the product is normally hydrogen peroxide or carbamide peroxide. If the teeth have not been root treated, the canal, which previously contained the nerve, may be reopened and the product is inserted. In both cases, the procedure needs to be repeated until a satisfactory shade is attained.

  5. How long does the procedure take?
  6. Initially, you will need two or three visits to your dentist. Your dentist will need to make a mouthguard and will need to take impressions for this at the first appointment. Once your dentist has started the treatment, you will be required to continue the treatment at home. This will require regular applications of the bleach over a period of 2 - 4 weeks for 30 minutes to 1 hour at a time. However some products have now been developed, which can be applied for up to eight hours at a time, which means that a satisfactory result can be obtained in as little as one week.

  7. Why would my teeth need to be bleached?
  8. Everyone is different; and just as our hair and skin colour varies, so do our teeth. Some teeth have a yellowish tinge, some are more beige - very few are actually 'white'. Teeth also yellow with age and can become stained on the surface through daily exposure to foods and drinks such as tea, coffee and blackcurrant. Calculus or tartar can also affect the colouration of the teeth. Some people may have internal staining which can be caused by certain antibiotics or minute cracks in the teeth, which take up stain.

  9. Will I be happy with the results?
  10. Treatment results may vary depending on the original shade of the teeth. Teeth will tend to darken slightly over time. The effect lasts for around one to three years, although sometimes it can last longer. Some people find that their teeth are sensitive for the first few days after treatment, but this wears off after just a short while.

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Bridges

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Why should I replace missing teeth?Your appearance is one reason. Another is that the gap left by a missing tooth can mean greater strain is put on the teeth on each side. A gap can also mean your 'bite' is affected, because the teeth next to the space can lean into the gap and alter the way the upper and lower teeth bite together. This can then lead to food getting packed into the gap, which causes both decay and gum disease.How are missing teeth replaced?This depends on the number of teeth missing and on where they are in the mouth. The condition of the other teeth also affects the decision. There are two main ways to replace the missing teeth. The first is with a removable false tooth or teeth - a partial denture. The second is with a fixed bridge. A bridge is usually used where there are fewer teeth to replace, or when the missing teeth are only on one side of the mouth.

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Oral Cancer Treatment

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  1. Can cancer of the mouth kill?
  2. Yes. Mouth cancer causes literally thousands of deaths each year and, what's more, the number of people who get cancer in the mouth is increasing. Cancer can affect all parts of the body.40 % of cancers in India are Oral cancers.(highest in the world). Most people have heard about lung cancer, breast cancer and bone cancer, but you may be surprised to know that in this country thousands die from cancer of the mouth each year. This figure is rising, probably because people are eating gutkha, drinking and smoking more.

    The mouth is simple to inspect so it is easy to find the cancer early and have it treated and cured. The main problem is that people don't visit their dentist for a regular check-up. This leaflet will give you some advice on how you can help yourself and your family to keep a healthy mouth.

  3. What is mouth cancer?
  4. Mouth cancer appears in different forms. It can affect all parts of the mouth, whether people have their own teeth or not. Sometimes a white or red patch in the mouth or on the tongue may develop into cancer. However, most often cancer appears as a painless ulcer that does not clear up. If any ulcer in the mouth has not healed after two weeks you should see a dentist immediately.

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  1. What is a Crown?
  2. Crowns are an ideal restoration for teeth, which have been broken, or have been weakened by decay or a very large filling. The crown fits right over the remaining part of the tooth, making it strong and giving it the shape and contour of a natural tooth. Crowns are sometimes also known as 'caps'.

  3. Why would I need a crown?
  4. There are a number of reason. For Instance:
    * the tooth may have been weakened by having a very large filling
    * you may have discoloured fillings and would like to improve the appearance of the tooth.
    * you may have had a root filling which will require a crown to protect it. 

  5. What are crowns made of?
  6. Crowns are made of a variety of materials, and new materials are continually being introduced. Here are some of the options available at present: * Porcelain bonded to precious metal: This is what the majority of crowns are made from. A precious metal base is made and porcelain is then applied in layers over it.
    * Porcelain: These crowns are not as strong as bonded crowns but they can look very natural and are most often used for front teeth.
    * Porcelain and composite: Porcelain and composite resin materials can sometimes look the most natural. However, these crowns are not as strong as bonded metal crowns.
    * Glass: These crowns look very natural and are used on both front and back teeth.
    * Precious metal (gold and palladium): These crowns are very strong and hard wearing, but are usually used at the back of the mouth, where they are not visible.

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Restoration of Teeth

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This is an overview of tooth restoration. The restorations to be described are Amalgams or silver fillings, Bonding or white fillings, Inlays and Onlays, Replacement Crowns and Veneers.

  1. What is a dental restoration?
  2. * A dental restoration is also called a filling. It is the repair of a damaged or decayed tooth, restoring it back to its normal shape, appearance and function. 
    * The name of the material that is used to repair a tooth is often the name given to the repair process. "Amalgam Restoration" is an example of the material giving its name to the process.

  3. Why should a damaged or decayed tooth be restored?
  4. * A tooth is repaired to protect the part of the tooth that has become exposed by the decay or injury. 
    * It can prevent the loss of a tooth, since decay may spread and destroy the tooth. 
    * Restoration permits normal eating and chewing. 
    * Restored teeth should reinstate, or improve upon, the appearance of teeth and the face.

  5. What are the available dental restorations?
  6. There are different types of dental restorations which are used in particular situations. 
    * Amalgam restoration 
    * An amalgam is an alloy or combination of two or more metals. 
    * Amalgam fillings (silver fillings) are made up of mercury, powdered silver and tin. They are mixed and packed into cavities in teeth. It hardens slowly, and replaces the missing tooth substance. 
    * Amalgam fillings are held in place by the shape of the prepared cavity. 
    * The cavity has to have an undercut to prevent the filling from falling out. The amalgam is then slotted into the cavity.
    * It is still commonly used, despite an ongoing debate about mercury toxicity.

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Dental Implants

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  1. Am I a candidate for dental implants?
  2. If you are missing one or more teeth, then you may be a candidate for dental implants. A candidate for dental implants should be in a good state of health. You should inform your dentist of any systemic illness or condition that may adversely affect healing. Conditions such as diabetes may not prevent you from having dental implant surgery provided that the disease is being treated successfully. Any concerns that you may have regarding your medical history should be discussed with your dentist at the consultation appointment.A candidate for dental implants should have enough high quality bone to support the implant(s). When a tooth is lost, the surrounding bone begins to change and may slowly disappear. This slow process is called resorption. If the amount of resorption is slight, then a dental implant may be placed into the bone. However, if the amount of resorption is too great, there may be insufficient bone available to support the implant and bone grafting may be required prior to implant surgery. At the consultation appointment, a complete examination will be performed and you will be informed of the condition of your bone and the options you have with regard to dental implants.Also if you are an inveterate paan or paan parag eater, less than good at maintaining oral hygeine,you should'nt consider implants.

     

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Children Teeth

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  1. What are sealants?
  2. Sealants are a safe and painless way of protecting your children's teeth from dental decay. A sealant is a protective plastic coating, which is applied to the biting surfaces of the back teeth. The sealant forms a hard shield that keeps food and bacteria from getting into the tiny grooves in the teeth and causing decay.

  3. Which teeth should be sealed?
  4. Sealants are only applied to the back teeth - the molars and premolars - as these are the teeth that have the pits and fissures on their biting surfaces. Your dentist will advise you which teeth should be sealed after they have examined them, and checked whether the fissures are deep enough for sealing to be beneficial. Some teeth naturally form with deep grooves which will need to be sealed, others with shallow ones which will not need sealing.

  5. What is involved?
  6. The process is usually quick and straightforward, taking only a few minutes per tooth. The tooth is thoroughly cleaned, prepared with a special solution, and dried. The liquid sealant is then applied and allowed to set hard - usually by shining an ultraviolet light onto it.

  7. Will my child feel it?
  8. The procedure is totally pain free, and the teeth do not feel any different afterwards.

  9. How long do they last?
  10. Sealants usually last for many years, but your dentist will want to check them regularly to make sure that the seal is still intact. They can wear over time, and sometimes it is necessary to add or replace some sealant to be sure that no decay can start underneath them.

  11. How do they work?
  12. The sealant forms a smooth, protective barrier, by covering all the little grooves and dips in the surface of the tooth. Much dental decay starts in these grooves.

  13. When should this be done?
  14. Sealants are often applied as soon as the permanent teeth start to come through. This is usually between 6 and 7 years of age. The rest are usually sealed as soon as they appear which can be any time between 11 and 14 years of age.


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Orthodontic Treatments

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  1. What do orthodontic problems look like?
  2. The following are some indications that an orthodontic problem may exist:· Unusual facial profile · Thumb or finger sucking · Overlapping and crowded teeth · Missing teeth · Underbite · Spaced teeth · Protrusion of the upper front teeth · Mouth breathing or difficulty closing the lips together · Difficulty chewing or discomfort in the jaw joints.

  3. When should my child be seen for orthodontic care?
  4. Each person is a little different. However, it is recommended by the International Association for Orthodontics that about age 7 is an appropriate time for a child's first evaluation by an orthodontically trained dentist. If you suspect an orthodontic problem before age 7, we should be contacted for an earlier evaluation.

  5. Isn't seven years of age too early?
  6. For some patients, early diagnosis and treatment for orthodontic problems can help guide tooth eruption and facial growth, preventing more serious problems. Also, by managing early problems, later orthodontic treatment may be reduced, made easier and in some cases more economical (see the web page on two-phase orthodontic therapy). Other patients who need orthodontic treatment may first require a period of observation until an appropriate level of development has been attained.

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Pregnancy Tumors

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    Expectant mothers (and women who take some oral contraceptives) experience elevated levels of the hormones estrogen and progesterone. This causes the gums to react differently to the bacteria found in plaque, and in many cases can cause a condition known as "pregnancy gingivitis." Symptoms include swollen, red gums and bleeding of the gums when you brush. Remember that the bacteria in plaque (not hormones) is what causes gingivitis. Brush twice a day and floss before you go to bed to help avoid plaque buildup.

  1. What are "pregnancy tumors"?
  2. Pregnancy tumors (pyogenic granuloma) are rare, usually painless lesions that may develop on your gums in response to plaque. Although they are not cancerous, they should be treated. Pregnancy tumors usually subside shortly after childbirth.

  3. Could gingivitis affect my baby's health?
  4. New research suggests a link between pre-term, low birth weight babies and gingivitis. Excessive bacteria, which causes gingivitis, can enter the bloodstream through your mouth (gums). If this happens, the bacteria can travel to the uterus, triggering the production of chemicals called "prostaglandins," which are suspected to induce premature labor.

  5. Should I receive dental treatment while I'm pregnant?
  6. Good oral health care is vital during your pregnancy. Continue with your regular dental cleaning and check-ups to avoid oral infections that can affect the fetus, such as gingivitis and periodontal disease. Dentists recommend that major dental treatments that aren't urgent be postponed until after your child is born. The first trimester, the stage of pregnancy in which most of the baby's organs are formed, is the most crucial to your baby's development, so it is best to have procedures performed during the second trimester to minimize any potential risk.

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Zoom Tooth Whitening

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The procedure is simple. It begins with a short preparation to cover your lips and gums, leaving only your teeth exposed. The Zoom! clinician then applies the proprietary Zoom! whitening get, which was designed to be used specifically with the Zoom! light. The light and gel work together to gently penetrate your teeth, breaking up the strains and discoloration. During this time you can relax, watch TV or listen to music. The gel is applied for 3 fifteen minute sessions for a total treatment time of 45 minutes.
Finally, you go home with your brighter, whiter smile.

  1. What is Zoom! tooth whitening?
  2. Zoom! is a bleaching process that lightens discoloration of enamel and dentin. You may have seen the Zoom! process used by me on ABC’s Extreme Makeover.

  3. How long does Zoom! Chairside Whitening take?
  4. The complete procedure takes less than an hour. The procedure begins with a preparation period followed as little as by 45 minutes of bleaching. (A cleaning is recommended prior to the actual Zoom! whitening session.)

  5. How does the Zoom! In-off ice system work?
  6. The Zoom! light activated whitening gel's active ingredient is Hydrogen Peroxide. As the Hydrogen Peroxide is broken down, oxygen enters the enamel and dentin, bleaching colored substances while the structure of the tooth is unchanged. The Zoom! light aids in activating the hydrogen peroxide and helps it penetrate the surface of the tooth. A study has shown that use of the Zoom! lamp increases the effectiveness of the Zoom! gel by 26% or more, giving an average improvement of up to eight shades.

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Key Hole Surgery

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Key-hole Dental Surgery is the new revolutionary concept where in implants are placed in a span of 10-15 minutes. The new concept is an absolute pairless procedure comfortable both to the patient and the operator. Most of our patients do not ever require a painkiller after the procedure. When combined with the “tooth-in-an-hour” concept it is the ultimate example of technological advancement catering to patient comfort

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