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Dental Crowns in Asia

Details of dental clinics and medical centers in Asia performing Crowns.

Bangkok Hospital Pattaya

This multi-specialty tertiary hospital offers various medical services as well as dental procedures to local and overseas patients. It serves over 100,000 international patients every year.

41 listed dentists:

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Dr. Saracha Chersumran

General Dentist

Dr. Jintana Jiratitiampaiwong

Endodontics (Root Canal)

Prices

Procedure Prices

Crowns

upon request

Mahkota Medical Centre

A comprehensive tertiary healthcare centre servicing local patients and foreign patients from neighboring countries.

9 listed dentists:

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Dr. Leong See Yin

Dental / Oral & Maxillofcial Surgery

Dr. Kok Yin Fun

Dental / Orthodontics Surgery

Prices

Procedure Prices

Crowns

upon request

Sunway Medical Centre

A world class medical institution offering tertiary healthcare services that cover a wide range of specialties.

5 listed dentists:

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Dr. Michael Ong Ah Hup

Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery

Prices

Procedure Prices

Crowns

upon request

Bangkok International Dental Center

Bangkok International Dental Center Co., Ltd. (BIDC) was established with the aim of forming global alliances with a global management perspective in placing our dental center and dental clinics in Bangkok on the world scene.

Prices

Procedure Prices

3M Lava All Ceramics

500 US$

All Ceramic eMax

500 US$

Cercon Smart Ceramics

500 US$

Porcelain fused to gold metal alloy

500 - 550 US$

Porcelain fused to palladium metal

385 US$

Porcelain fused to standard alloy

275 US$

National Dental Centre

An institution providing full dental services from professionals in the field, purposing as a research and learning centre as well.

97 listed dentists:

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Dr. Teoh Khim Hean

Prosthodontics

Dr. Chew Ming Tak

Clinical - Orthodontics

Prices

Procedure Prices

Dental Crowns

upon request

The Implant and Oral Surgery Centre

A dental care centre offering full mouth reconstructive procedures through the expertise of Dr. Juliet Tay.

Listed dentist:

Dr. Juliet Tay

Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery, Implants, Dentoalveolar Surgery and Oral Pathology.

Prices

Procedure Prices

Dental Crowns

upon request

Mount Elizabeth Hospital

One of the largest private medical centers in Asia, with the highest number of private specialists including cardiac surgeons, cardiologists and neurologists, neurosurgeons and general surgeons.

26 listed dentists:

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Dr. Neo Tee Khin

Dental Specialist in Prosthodontics

Dr. Ho Kok Sen

Dental Specialist in Oral & Maxillo-Facial Surgery

Prices

Procedure Prices

Crowns

upon request

Raffles Hospital

A full service private hospital offering a comprehensive range of specialist services by a team of 200 physicians. 35-40% of the patients are foreigners, and there is a dedicated department for handling medical tourists.

13 listed dentists:

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Assoc. Prof. Adrian Yap U Jin

Restorative, TMJ and Sleep Dentistry

Dr. Wong Wai Yee

Dental Surgery

Prices

Procedure Prices

Crowns

upon request

BNH Hospital

The Dental Center at BNH Hospital has over 40 dentists and dental surgeons on staff, covering all dental specialties. All dentists at BNH speak English, and many received some or all of their training in USA or Europe.

36 listed dentists:

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Prices

Procedure Prices

Dental Crowns

upon request

Chaophya Hospital

The Chaophya Hospital is a JCI accredited, tertiary private hospital in Bangkok, Thailand, which has been in operation since 1991. It has an international department which offers a comprehensive range of supporting services to foreign patients.

4 listed dentists:

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Prices

Procedure Prices

Crown and bridges - Porcelain fused to non metal

245 US$

Crown and bridges - Porcelain fused to precious metal

630 US$

Crown and bridges - Porcelain fused to semi precious metal

335 US$

Dental clinics in Asia (Page 1 of 2)

About Dental Crowns

This information is intended for general information only and should not be considered as medical advice on the part of Health-Tourism.com. Any decision on medical treatments, after-care or recovery should be done solely upon proper consultation and advice of a qualified physician.


Crown

It is a tooth-shaped "cap", which is put over a tooth, to cover the tooth to restore its strength, shape and size, and enhance its appearance.


Why is a dental crown required?
  • For protecting a weak tooth (for example, from decay) from shattering or to hold jointly areas of a cracked tooth
  • To restore a severely worn down tooth or an already broken tooth or a tooth
  • To support and cover a tooth with a huge filling when there is not plenty of tooth left
  • To hold a dental bridge in position
  • To cover severely discolored or misshapen teeth
  • To cover a dental implant
  • To make a cosmetic modification
  • For kids, a crown might be used on primary (baby) teeth so as to
  • Save a tooth which has been damaged by decay, hence unable to support a filling.
  • Protect the teeth of a child at high risk for tooth decay, particularly when a child has trouble maintaining day-to-day oral hygiene.
  • Reduce the frequency of general anesthesia for kids unable due to medical history, age, behavior, to totally cooperate with the requirements of the right dental care.

In this kind of cases, a pediatric dentist will probably recommend a stainless steel crown.


What kinds of crowns are available?
  • Metals
  • Temporary versus permanent
  • Porcelain-fused-to-metal
  • Stainless steel
  • All-resin
  • All-porcelain or all-ceramic
  • Milled or zirconia crown

What steps are part of preparing a tooth for a crown?
  • Preparing a tooth for a crown often needs two visits to the dentist; the initial step entails assessing and preparing the tooth, the second visit entails placement of the permanent crown.

How must I look after my temporary dental crown?

  • Avoid chewy, sticky foods, (for instance, caramel, chewing gum)
  • Reduce use of the side of your mouth with the temporary crown. Change the bulk of the chewing to the other side without crown.
  • Avoid chewing hard
  • Slide flossing material out rather instead of lifting out when cleaning your teeth.

What issues could grow with a dental crown?
  • Chipped crown.
  • Discomfort Sensitivity or discomfort.
  • Loose crown.
  • Dark line on crowned tooth close to the gum line.
  • Crown falls off.

How long do dental crowns last?

Typically, dental crowns last between 5 and fifteen years. The life span of a crown is determined by the level of "wear and tear" the crown is subjected to, how well you adhere to good oral hygiene habits, and your personal mouth-related practices (you must avoid such habits as using your teeth to open packaging, chewing ice, clenching or grinding teeth, and biting fingernails.).


Does a crowned tooth need special care?

While a crowned tooth doesn't need any special care, keep in mind that just because a tooth is crowned doesn't imply the tooth is protected from gum diseases or decay. It is advisable to good oral hygiene habits, which include brushing your teeth at least twice daily, flossing, particularly around the crown area where the gum meets the tooth, and rinsing with an antibacterial mouthwash at least once daily.

Learn more about Crowns

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