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A Comprehensive Look at Gum Disease Treatment in Singapore

What is Gum Disease?

Gum disease is a common oral health issue that's identifiable by symptoms such as gum inflammation, chronic bad breath and painful chewing. According to the World Health Organization (WHO), more than 1 billion adults, or roughly 19% of the world's adult population, is affected by a severe form of gum disease.

Gum disease (also known as periodontal disease) affects the body's ability to regulate inflammation, potentially leading to more systemic health issues. Below, we cover the various symptoms of gum disease and take you through the treatments available in Singapore.

What Causes Gum Disease?

Gum diseases can be caused by various factors, including lifestyle and hygiene habits. Understanding these risk factors can help you better maintain gum health and reduce the risk of disease. These factors include:


  • Abysmal oral hygiene. Irregular tooth brushing and/or incorrect brushing techniques can lead to the accumulation of bacteria and dental plaque (a sticky film composed of bacteria that forms on teeth), leading to gingivitis and periodontitis.
  • Smoking. Smoking increases the risk of gum diseases as it impairs blood circulation and suppresses immunity, causing unpleasant breath that lingers.
  • Sugary foods and drinks. Consuming large amounts of sugar-rich products can contribute to the formation of cavities and gum inflammation.
  • Type 1 and Type 2 diabetes. Patients with diabetes are at increased risk of gum diseases due to metabolic disorders and reduced resistance to infections.
  • Hormonal changes. Periods of hormonal fluctuations such as pregnancy, menstruation, and menopause can increase gum sensitivity and exacerbate inflammatory processes.
  • Stress. Chronic stress can weaken the immune system, making gums more vulnerable to inflammation.
  • Genetic predisposition. Genetic factors can influence individual susceptibility to gum diseases.
  • Clenching and grinding your teeth: Force from these actions may accelerate the rate at which the supporting tissues of the teeth are broken down.


What Causes Gum Disease?


Gum Disease Stages

Gum disease can escalate from mild to severe, jeopardising the soft tissues and around teeth. Neglecting early treatment can lead from gingivitis to advanced periodontitis. Prompt prevention is crucial to halt this progression and avert tooth loss.


Gum Disease Stages

Gum Disease Stages


Gingivitis, marked by gum inflammation, often results from poor oral hygiene and bacteria buildup. Symptoms include swollen, red, and bleeding gums, with possible pain and bad breath. Since gingivitis does not yet impact the bone and connective tissue that secure teeth, it is possible to reverse the condition. Treatment focuses on enhancing oral hygiene, regular dental cleanings, and using antiseptics to curb inflammation.


Periodontitis, a more severe gum condition, occurs when inflammation spreads below the gum line, potentially causing pain, tooth loss, and abscesses. Treatment entails deep cleaning, managing gum pockets (spaces that form between the teeth and gums where bacteria can accumulate, leading to periodontitis), and antibiotics or surgery in advanced cases.

Advanced Periodontitis

As its name implies, advanced periodontitis is an advanced gum disease that’s also the most critical stage, leading to substantial tissue and bone loss. It manifests as deep gum pockets and tooth mobility. Management might require surgery, restorative procedures, or prosthetics to address tooth loss. Maintaining oral hygiene is essential for prevention.

Acute Necrotising Ulcerative Gingivitis (ANUG)

Occasionally, a rare condition known as acute necrotizing ulcerative gingivitis (ANUG) may arise abruptly. The symptoms of ANUG are typically more intense than standard gum disease symptoms and can encompass:

  • Gums that bleed and are painful
  • Painful sores
  • Gums receding between teeth
  • Foul breath
  • A metallic flavour in the mouth
  • Increased saliva production
  • Challenges in swallowing or speaking
  • Elevated body temperature (fever)

To accurately assess the condition of your teeth and gums, schedule a consultation session with our team.

Acute Necrotising Ulcerative Gingivitis (ANUG)


Symptoms of Gum Disease

Gum diseases can manifest with various symptoms, serving as key indicators of oral health issues. It's important to recognise diverse symptoms that may signal this condition. If you notice one or more of these symptoms, be sure to seek medical attention.

Gum Recession

Gum recession can create new spaces between teeth, affecting the overall structure of the oral cavity. Other signs indicating recession include:


  • Visibility of tooth roots: When gums recede, tooth roots may become visible.
  • Changes in the appearance of gums: They may appear red, inflamed, or thinner than usual.


Gum Inflammation

Gum inflammation, characterised by redness and swelling, indicates an active inflammatory process. This could be associated with factors such as the accumulation of plaque and high levels of bacteria.


Pinkish Hue on Toothbrush After Brushing

If you notice visible blood on your toothbrush after brushing, pay attention to the condition of your gums – it may be a sign of gingivitis. Gums affected by gum disease are tender and thus more susceptible to damage.


Change in Bite Alignment

Gum diseases can lead to changes in bite alignment and result in improper alignment of teeth. Often, as gum disease develops and causes pain and bleeding, individuals may alter their chewing habits. This adjustment typically involves using different teeth than usual for chewing, which can contribute to issues like teeth shifting and further changes in bite alignment. These alterations can have a significant impact on overall dental health.


Swollen, Tender & Bleeding Gums

One of the first signs of gum problems is swelling, tenderness, and bleeding gums. These symptoms often indicate the presence of gingivitis, the initial stage of the periodontal disease.


Chronic Bad Breath

Persistent bad breath despite oral care efforts can be a sign of periodontal disease, especially if pus formations are present. If you’re thorough with hygiene upkeep and have no issues with digestion, you may have gum disease.


Painful Chewing

Gum disease can make it painful to chew, especially hard or fibrous foods. This may lead people to eat softer, often sugary foods, which can worsen gum disease and potentially lead to more serious conditions like severe periodontitis.


Pus Between Teeth and Gums

The presence of pus between the teeth and gums can be a sign of infection requiring an immediate visit to the dentist for assessment and treatment. Prompt treatment will help prevent the spread of infection, preserve the tooth, and restore gum health.


Loss of Teeth

In the advanced stages of periodontitis, the deterioration of dental and gum tissues can lead to tooth loss. As the gums weaken, their ability to support the teeth roots diminishes. This weakening causes the teeth to become loose and, over time, can result in the eventual loss of teeth.


A qualified dentist will help you to prevent gum disease from progressing further. For deep cleaning, schedule an appointment with a specialist.


Gum Disease Treatment Options

Treatment for gum diseases encompasses a wide range of methods to eliminate inflammation and restore damaged tissues. The methods used vary depending on the complexity and stage of the disease.


Non-Surgical Treatments

Scaling and Polishing

Regular scaling and polishing, beyond personal hygiene routines, are essential in preventing gum diseases. These cleanings remove plaque and tartar (hardened dental plaque that forms on teeth) build-up inaccessible by daily brushing and flossing, keeping gums healthy and preventing the progression of periodontal disease.

Scaling and Polishing


LANAP (Laser-Assisted New Attachment Procedure)

LANAP (Laser-Assisted New Attachment Procedure) is a modern, minimally invasive treatment for periodontitis. It uses a specialised laser to precisely target and remove diseased gum tissue while preserving healthy tissue. This technique eliminates harmful bacteria, reduces gum inflammation, and promotes regeneration of the tissues and bone supporting the teeth. LANAP offers benefits like less discomfort, quicker healing, and reduced risk of gum recession compared to traditional gum surgery methods.

LANAP (Laser-Assisted New Attachment Procedure)

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Root Planing

Professional dental cleaning is vital for removing dental plaque and tartar, especially effective for mild gum disease. Using specialised tools, this process cleans roots below the gum line and helps remove plaque, which is crucial in the early stages to prevent further inflammation and protect teeth. Root planing is also preventative for those with healthy gums.

Root Planing

Closed curettage- Scaling and root planing (conventional periodontal therapy). Medically accurate 3D illustration of human teeth treatment


Antibiotics are employed in the management of gum diseases to target bacterial infections that contribute to periodontal issues. They can be administered systemically or placed locally in the gum pockets to reduce infection and inflammation, aiding in the healing process and used adjunctively with other periodontal treatments to optimise outcomes.



Surgical Treatments

Gum Contouring

Gum contouring helps to reshape excessive or uneven gums. Utilising precise surgical techniques, it trims away excess gum tissue to reveal more of the teeth, or adds tissue where needed. This surgery not only improves gum health by removing overgrowth but also enhances the symmetry and appeal of one's smile, balancing the gum-to-tooth ratio for a harmonious aesthetic.

Gum Contouring

Gingivectomy surgery with laser using. Medically accurate tooth 3D illustration

Pinhole Gum Rejuvenation

Pinhole gum rejuvenation is a minimally invasive technique to treat gum recession. Unlike traditional grafting, it involves creating a small hole to reposition the gum tissue. The procedure requires no stitches or significant incisions, offering quicker recovery. It effectively covers exposed roots, reduces sensitivity, and enhances the appearance of the gums, contributing to overall dental health and a more pleasing smile.

Pinhole Gum Rejuvenation


Dental Bone Graft

Dental bone grafting aims to restore or correct bone tissue in the area of ​​the teeth. It may in the transplantation of your own bone material or synthetic materials, such as gum grafting. This enables the restoration of the jaw bone, the support of teeth, and the creation of a suitable foundation for tooth implantation.

Dental Bone Graft


Soft Tissue Graft

Soft tissue grafts involve transplanting healthy, pinkish soft tissue to areas suffering from recession, enhancing gum coverage on teeth. This procedure not only improves the aesthetic appearance but also mitigates sensitivity and protects the teeth roots from decay, contributing significantly to gum health and stability.

Soft Tissue Graft


Periodontal Surgery (e.g., Open Flap Debridement or OFD)

These are surgical procedures aimed at restoring and maintaining healthy gums. They include the removal of diseased tissues, treatment of pockets between teeth and gums, as well as correction of receding gums. One example is Open Flap Debridement (OFD), a type of pocket reduction surgery involving the surgical opening of gum tissue to remove plaque and tartar from deep periodontal pockets. Surgery is directed toward gum disease treatment, tooth loss prevention, and smile aesthetics improvement.

Periodontal Surgery (e.g., Open Flap Debridement or OFD)


Bone Surgery

Bone surgery in periodontal treatment reshapes the jawbone marred by disease, often following deep cleaning procedures. This surgery addresses craters and defects in the bone, facilitating the reattachment of gums to the bone, which can be crucial in advanced stages of gum disease.

Bone Surgery


Guided Bone Regeneration (GBR)

This technique encourages the natural regrowth of bone and gum tissue lost to periodontal disease. By placing a biocompatible barrier (material that's compatible with living tissue; prevents adverse reactions) between the bone and gums, it allows bone cells to proliferate, leading to increased support for teeth and potentially reversing some of the damage caused by periodontitis.

Guided Bone Regeneration (GBR)

Mid-crestal incision used during implant bed preparation. Paracrestal Incision. Flap Techniques in Dentoalveolar Surgery. Periodontal surgery

Tissue-Stimulating Proteins

Tissue-stimulating proteins are biomolecules used in dentistry to promote tissue regeneration and healing, particularly in periodontal therapy. They stimulate the body's natural mechanisms for tissue repair by encouraging the growth of new blood vessels, bone, and connective tissue. These proteins can be applied locally to affected areas or incorporated into grafting materials to enhance the success of procedures such as bone and soft tissue grafts, ultimately improving overall oral health outcomes.

Tissue-Stimulating Proteins


Platelet-Rich Plasma (PRP) and Platelet-Rich Fibrin (PRF)

Platelet-Rich Plasma (PRP) and Platelet-Rich Fibrin (PRF) therapies use a patient's concentrated platelets for tissue healing. In periodontal disease, they promote bone and soft tissue regeneration, enhance post-surgery healing, and shorten recovery time.

Platelet-Rich Plasma (PRP) and Platelet-Rich Fibrin (PRF)

Platelet-Rich Plasma (PRP) and Platelet-Rich Fibrin (PRF)

Treatment Methods Of Gum Disease:

Gum Disease Type Treatment Methods

Professional Cleaning: Early stages of gingivitis can often be reversed with professional dental cleaning.


Scaling and Root Planing (Deep Cleaning): This non-surgical procedure involves cleaning below the gum line to remove plaque and tartar and smoothing the tooth root to help the gums reattach.

Advanced Periodontitis

Extensive Periodontal Therapy: Involves a more aggressive treatment strategy including scaling and root planing, local delivery of antimicrobials, systemic antibiotics, and multiple surgical procedures such as flap surgery/pocket reduction surgery, guided tissue regeneration, and possibly bone grafting to attempt to salvage the remaining periodontal structure and teeth.

Acute Necrotizing Ulcerative Gingivitis (ANUG)

Antibiotics and Professional Cleaning: Treatment often includes antibiotics to control infection, professional cleaning to remove plaque and tartar, and specialised mouth rinses to soothe the gum tissue.

How is Gum Disease Diagnosed?

Your dentist can diagnose periodontitis and its severity through various methods:

Step 1 : Medical History Review

Analysing your medical background, including lifestyle habits like smoking or medication use that can cause symptoms like dry mouth, is crucial.


Step 3 : Gum Pocket Measurement

Using a small measuring instrument known as a dental probe, your dentist will measure the space between your gums and around your teeth themselves. This is done at multiple points in both your upper and lower gums. Normally, the depth of these pockets ranges from 1 to 3 mm. A depth exceeding 4 mm can suggest periodontitis, and those beyond 5 mm may not be effectively treated with regular dental care.

Step 2 : Oral Examination

A thorough check for plaque and tartar accumulation is performed, along with assessing any tendency for your gums to bleed easily.


Step 4 : Dental X-Rays

These are taken to examine any bone loss, especially in areas with deeper gum pockets.


Based on the findings, your dentist will classify the stage and grade of periodontitis, considering the disease's severity, treatment complexity, risk factors, and your overall health. This aids in formulating a precise treatment strategy.

Gum Disease Treatment Procedure

Before the Procedure

Preparing for gum disease treatment involves a few key steps to ensure a smooth and effective process:

  • Gum Specialist Examination: The specialist measures pockets in the gums for an accurate diagnosis, assessing oral health and the extent of gum disease to craft a treatment plan.
  • Medical History Discussion: Identifying symptoms of gum disease informs potential complications and aids in treatment planning.
  • Gum Treatment Plan Development: A dental hygienist tailors a treatment strategy based on the diagnosis, outlining necessary steps and timelines.
  • Procedure Explanation: Detailed information about the treatment is provided, clarifying what to expect and the associated risks.
  • Local Anaesthesia Discussion: Anaesthesia options are tailored to the procedure and personal health, with extra care for those with heart disease or chronic infection.
  • Patient Preparation: Instructions are given, possibly including temporary fasting before the treatment.

During the Procedure

The gum treatment process includes:

  • Local Anaesthesia Application: To numb the area and ensure patient comfort without pain.
  • Deep Hygiene Cleaning: The removal of plaque, tartar, and infected tissues to halt disease progression.
  • Periodontal Surgical Procedures: Necessary for some patients, like gum surgery, tissue grafting, or bone grafting to repair tissues.
  • Maintaining Comfort: The medical team ensures the patient is at ease, providing ongoing explanations throughout the treatment.

After the Procedure

  • Post-Treatment Care Instructions: The doctor outlines what occurred, advises on care, and addresses discomfort
  • Gum Care Guidelines: Include using a soft toothbrush, gentle cleaning, and mouth rinsing with special solutions.
  • Dietary and Lifestyle Cautions: Avoiding items that hinder healing; following prescriptions as directed.
  • Follow-Up Visits: Scheduled to monitor healing, remove stitches, and adjust treatment.
  • Doctor-Patient Collaboration: Essential for recovery and preventing gum disease recurrence, with emphasis on adherence to care instructions and regular check-ups.

Follow-up Appointments

Key aspects of follow-up visits include:

  • Healing Progress Assessment: The doctor checks soft tissue healing, looking for pinkish tissue and signs of swelling or bleeding to gauge treatment success and decide if additional procedures are needed for loose gums.
  • Stitch Removal: The doctor may remove stitches that don't dissolve on their own and assess the connective and gum tissues' condition.
  • Treatment Adjustments: Based on ongoing assessments, the doctor might perform corrections or additional procedures if tissue regeneration or bone grafting hasn't been successful.
  • Care and Hygiene Education: The doctor advises on home care and hygiene for root surfaces, possibly including the use of an irrigator.
  • Health Maintenance Planning: A long-term care plan is tailored, encompassing regular check-ups, diet advice, and any necessary procedures.
  • Monitoring for Recurrences: The doctor checks bone health and looks for signs of potential gum disease recurrence to prevent it.

Benefits of Gum Disease Treatment

Here are some important benefits of treatment:

Effective treatment reduces inflammation, bleeding, and swelling, strengthening the gums and preventing further problems.

Resolving gum diseases helps prevent tooth loss, preserving their stability.

Conservative or surgical gum treatment reduces the risk of systemic inflammation-related diseases, such as cardiovascular problems.

Above all, gum disease treatment can help you enjoy a good quality of life - one in which you’re not being held back by debilitating pain.

Who is a Good Candidate For Gum Disease Treatment?

Periodontal treatment benefits both adults and children, potentially saving money, time, and stress with regular dental visits. If you’re experiencing any related signs or symptoms, we recommend seeking immediate medical attention.

  • Inflammation and bleeding. Patients with signs of gum inflammation, bleeding, and swelling should receive timely assistance to prevent the progression of the periodontal disease.
  • Sensitivity and pain. Individuals experiencing sensitivity, pain, or discomfort in the gum area may need treatment to alleviate symptoms.
  • Aesthetic changes. Patients noticing aesthetic imperfections such as changes in gum shape may benefit from treatment to alleviate discomfort.

Unsure as to how periodontal treatment can benefit you? Book an appointment with Nuffield Dental: we'll get in touch.

How to Prevent Gum Disease

Preventing gum diseases is easier than treating them, as advanced stages can threaten chewing function. Here are some recommendations that may help:

  • Brush your teeth twice a day with a soft toothbrush and use dental floss to remove dental plaque. Avoid applying excessive pressure while brushing.
  • Incorporate dental floss or interdental brushes into your daily routine to clean the spaces between your teeth.
  • Use antiseptic mouthwashes to rinse your mouth and reduce bacterial activity around your teeth.
  • Schedule preventive check-ups and cleanings with your dentist at least once every six months.
  • Maintain a balanced diet with nutritious foods including fruits, vegetables, and dairy products to support gum health.
  • Reduce consumption of sugars and acidic foods contributing to dental plaque formation.
  • Quit smoking, as it is a risk factor for gum diseases.
  • Monitor your overall health and promptly seek dental attention at the first signs of problems.

How to Prevent Gum Disease


Gum Disease Treatment Risks

Risks of gum disease treatment include:

  • Temporary pain, sensitivity, or discomfort, particularly after surgical procedures.
  • Short-term gum inflammation and swelling following treatment.
  • Temporary sensitivity of teeth to temperature and pressure.
  • Minor and usually temporary bleeding.
  • Allergic reactions to materials or medications used.

Gum Disease Treatment Risks


Gum Disease Treatment Complications

  • Infections can sometimes occur as a complication of treatment.
  • For dental implants, peri-implantitis is a potential complication that’s characterised by gum inflammation and bone loss around the implant.

At Nuffield, rest assured that you’re in good hands: our dentists are trained, experienced, and we take every precaution to ensure your experience is a safe and comfortable one.

Gum Disease Treatment Complications


Gum Disease Treatment Cost in Singapore

The cost of treating gum diseases in Singapore can vary significantly depending on the type of procedures performed, the complexity of the periodontal disease, and the chosen clinic.

Gum Disease Treatment Estimated Costs (SGD)
Scaling and Polishing

$100 - $300

Root Planing

$200 - $600


$20 - $100

LANAP (Laser-Assisted New Attachment Procedure)

$1,000 - $3,000

Soft Tissue Graft

$1,500 - $3,000

Gum Contouring

$800 - $2,500

Pinhole Gum Rejuvenation

$1,500 - $3,500

Periodontal Surgery (e.g., Open Flap Debridement)

$2,000 - $4,000

Bone Surgery

$2,000 - $4,500

Guided Bone Regeneration (GBR)

$1,500 - $4,000

Dental Bone Graft

$1,000 - $4,000

Tissue-Stimulating Proteins

$500 - $2,000

Platelet-Rich Plasma (PRP) and Platelet-Rich Fibrin (PRF)

$700 - $2,500

Note that these estimates may not include the cost of consultations, medications and other miscellaneous items.

The earlier intervention is carried out, the better your chances of recovering from gum disease. As the disease advances, treatments may become progressively more expensive, so don’t hesitate: drop us a message today.

Are There Subsidies for Gum Disease Treatment in Singapore?

Yes. In Singapore, you may be able to claim for gum disease treatment under Medisave or CHAS (Community Health Assist Scheme). Medisave covers certain surgical treatments such as guided bone regeneration, but not non-surgical ones like scaling and polishing. For CHAS, depending on the colour of your card (orange, blue, red or crimson), you may be able to receive subsidies for treatments like scaling and polishing.

At Nuffield, we’re partnered with a number of insurance providers, so you may be able to offset your bill using your plan.

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Why Should I Choose Nuffield for Gum Disease Treatment?

Nuffield Dental's commitment to dental care in Singapore includes:

  • A patient-specific approach tailored to the specific stage of gum disease (e.g., Gingivitis or Periodontitis). We are committed towards properly diagnosing patients and matching them with the appropriate treatments.
  • The use of gum treatment technologies that align with current medical protocols.
  • Adherence to recognized standards for quality and hygiene in providing dental services. At Nuffield Dental, we mandate that our dental nurses undergo formal staff training quarterly. Moreover, frequent training sessions are conducted in our dedicated in-house training centre by designated and accredited senior nurses.

Our Team of Dentists at Nuffield Dental

Gum treatment at Nuffield Clinic is conducted by our dental specialists, who are adept at solving problems of any complexity. Here are two names to look out for:

Gum Disease Treatment: Before and After Photos

We wouldn’t want to spoil the surprise up front. Drop by our clinics to view the before-and-after photos of our satisfied clients.




What are the Early Signs of Gum Disease?

Early signs of gum disease include gum redness, swelling, and bleeding during brushing. Additionally, bad breath and a persistent bad taste in the mouth are common indicators. Recognizing these early symptoms is key to seeking timely treatment.

Is Gum Disease Contagious?

The bacteria causing gum disease can be spread through saliva. However, the development of the disease depends on individual health factors, including oral hygiene and overall health. It's important to maintain good oral hygiene to reduce the risk of transmission.

Can Gum Disease be Reversed?

Yes, early intervention with dental care can often halt or reverse the early stages of gum disease.

When is it Too Late to Reverse Gum Disease?

It's never too late to seek medical assistance. W hen advanced periodontitis develops, conservatively saving all teeth and restoring gum health becomes impossible. Once periodontitis sets in, reversing gum disease is difficult, but treatment can prevent further damage.

How Can I Treat My Gum Disease Myself?

Treating gum disease on your own is not possible. It's essential to seek help from a qualified dentist, as only professionals have the equipment that can facilitate deep cleaning.

How Long Will the Procedure Take?

The duration of gum disease treatment sessions varies by procedure:

  1. Professional cleaning: Typically 30-60 minutes.
  2. Scaling and root planing: 45-90 minutes per quadrant, often over multiple visits.
  3. Surgical procedures (e.g., flap surgery, grafts): 1-2 hours, depending on complexity.
  4. Laser treatment: Varies, usually around an hour.

Can I Resume Daily Activities After Gum Disease Treatment?

Yes. Post-treatment, most daily activities can be resumed immediately, though surgical procedures may require a brief period of rest and limited activity.

Can Diet Affect Gum Disease?

Yes, a nutrient deficiency like calcium and iron negatively impacts gum health. Additionally, excessive consumption of sweets and acidic foods can trigger the disease. A balanced diet supports gum health, while sugary and acidic foods can worsen gum disease.

What is the Difference Between a Dentist and a Periodontist?

A dentist offers general oral care, while a periodontist is a dentist that specialises in treating gum disease.

Can I Live With Untreated Gum Disease?

Yes, but it’s not ideal as the disease will gradually progress, causing pain and discomfort. In advanced stages, you may lose teeth and chewing function. Untreated gum disease leads to complications, but managed care can maintain oral health.

Will I Lose My Teeth if I Have Periodontal Disease?

Without treatment, it's possible to lose all teeth due to periodontitis. However, seeking timely help from specialists can help preserve your natural teeth. Early and effective treatment can often prevent tooth loss from periodontal disease.

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Why Choose Nuffield Dental?

Nuffield Dental is a one-stop, multi-disciplinary dental care centre in Singapore. At Nuffield, we put you first. We believe in providing personalised service for each patient.

Dental care

Nuffield Dental is a one-stop, multi-disciplinary dental care centre. Here at Nuffield Dental, we pride ourselves of our personalised oral care for each and every one of our patients. We need to make sure you get all the help you need to make your dental procedures comfortable, accessible and seamless.

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Our dentists have been accredited in gum treatment and oral surgery for 20+ years. We have accredited dental providers who are skilled in the area of dental implant surgery.

Deep Cleaning Costs in Singapore?

Please call one of our Nuffield Dental clinics in Singapore for pricing details.

Call 65 6833 4353
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