Didim Dentist


 Intraoral Cam
Cerec 3D
Air Flow


Laser energy has been used in general medicine and dentistry since 1960's. Dental lasers have only been used for soft tissue operations and teeth whitening until recently. However, with the advance in technology and scientific explorations, their use have been widened to perform a wide range of dental procedures on both soft and hard tissues more comfortably. The new generation dental lasers work based on the principle of hydrokinetic energy-the combination of atomised water sprays with the laser energy.


Heat, vibration and pressure are the main causes of most of the discomfort associated with the traditional dental drill. Since hydrokinetic cutting does not transmit heat or vibration, many dental procedures can be performed with fewer shots, less need for anesthesia and less use of the drill. Additionally using the dental laser for gum procedures reduces bleeding, postoperative pain, swelling and the need for pain medication in many cases.

The laser's pinpoint accuracy is precise enough that laser dentists can leave in place as much healthy tooth structure as possible , allowing patients to keep their own teeth longer.

High speed drills can cause hairline cracks and fractures in the teeth that eventually lead to future dental problems. The laser dentistry reduces damage to healthy portions of the tooth and mimimizes trauma.