Our services include Dental Diagnosis (ตรวจและวางแผนการรักษา), Digital Dental CT Scan, Panoramic and Intraoral X-ray, Cosmetic Dentistry (ทันตกรรมเพื่อความงาม) - Tooth Whitening (ฟอกสีฟัน), Porcelain Veneer (เคลือบฟันเทียม), Dental Implant (ทันตกรรมรากเทียม), Prosthodontics (ทันตกรรมประดิษฐ์) - Crown and Bridges (ครอบฟัน และสะพานฟัน), Removable Partial Dentures (ฟันปลอมถอดได้), Complete Dentures (ฟันปลอมทั้งปาก), Periodontics (ทันตกรรมโรคเหงือก), Pedodontics (ทันตกรรมเด็ก), Endodontics (Root Canal Treatment) (รักษารากฟัน), Orthodontics (ทันตกรรมจัดฟัน).

3D CT-Scan for dental implant surgery

S Dental Clinic is the first dental clinic in Hua Hin possessing and utilizing 3-D Dental CT Scan for every dental implant treatment case.

3-Dimension Dental CT Scan is one of the most essential equipment in Dental Implant Surgery. It assists a dental implantologist in locating the best sites for implant placement. This technology also helps increase long-term success rates in dental implant treatment. The CT Scan has played an important role of delivering successful dental implant treatments. Develop the most accurate diagnosis for implants, apical lesions, temporomandibular joints, impaction etc.

The PaX-i3D is an advanced digital dental diagnostic system that provides 3D CT imaging, Panoramic, and Cephalometric imaging capabilities into one equipment. Also, the revolutionary platform of PaX-i3D provides a wide range of imaging option based on the customer’s diagnostic needs. Its advanced digital imaging process allows for a considerably more efficient diagnosis and a well-rounded management of information.

General dentistry

This includes the initial consultation and diagnostics such as x-rays, CT scans and wax moulds for replacement teeth. In terms of treatments, we will offer:

  • Dental cleaning: this can take the form of a ‘scale & polish’ or advice on brushing and flossing.
  • Fillings: teeth can be filled with a variety of materials which include gold, amalgam, mercury, porcelain and composite resin.

Cosmetic Dentistry

is dental work that improves the appearance and function of a person's teeth.

Dental Bleaching or Tooth Whitening:

  • There are many methods to whiten teeth: bleaching strips, bleaching pen, bleaching gel, laser bleaching, and natural bleaching. Traditionally, at-home whitening involves applying bleaching gel to the teeth using thin guard trays. Oxidizing agents such as hydrogen peroxide or carbamide peroxide are used to lighten the shade of the tooth. The oxidizing agent penetrates the porosities in the rod-like crystal structure of enamel and oxidizes interprismatic stain deposits; over a period of time, the dentin layer, lying underneath the enamel, is also bleached. Power bleaching uses light energy to accelerate the process of bleaching in a dental office. The effects of bleaching can last for several months, but may vary depending on the lifestyle of the patient. Factors that decrease whitening include smoking and the ingestion of dark colored liquids like coffee, tea and red wine.


  • are ultra-thin, custom-made porcelain laminates that are bonded directly to the teeth. They are an option for closing gaps or disguising discolored teeth that do not respond well to whitening procedures. Depending on the procedure, tooth reduction may be necessary.

Prosthetic Dentistry

Crowns: Full coverage restorations of the teeth.

  • Typically porcelain crowns are placed when a significant amount of tooth structure is lost and when placing a filling would jeopardize the integrity of the tooth or compromise the aesthetics or strength. Generally, they cover the top of the tooth and go down the side of the tooth, holding it together to prevent further damage to the teeth. Traditional crowns have gold inside of them with porcelain bonded to the outside for aesthetics. These are sturdy and durable and hold up well to the 200 pounds of pressure put on them during chewing function.

    A zirconia crown is a popular type of all-ceramic crown which is worn to improve the appearance of a tooth which has become stained or disfigured over the years. They are durable, easy to wear and long lasting.

Bridges: Replacement of a missing tooth or teeth.

  • Bridges are placed when there are one or more teeth missing and the objective is to stabilize the bite, prevent the adjacent teeth from tilting, and the opposing teeth from dropping down into the space that has been lost. There are a few different types of bridges including the Maryland Bridge, which can be placed conservatively in the areas that have low torque and two teeth that have never been touched.

Dentures: Replacement of a missing teeth or a full arch.

  • DENTURES generally refer to the replacement of an entire arch of teeth with a removable appliance. If there are a few teeth left, then it is referred to as a PARTIAL DENTURE. This will either have acrylic base holding it in place, or it will have metal clasps to secure it to the adjacent teeth. Generally when a denture is placed for the first time, it takes a while to get used to it, since it is a foreign body in your mouth. Dentures should be brushed just like you would your natural teeth because they can build up tarter on them as well.

Implants: Replacement of one or more missing teeth.

An IMPLANT is typically a titanium screw that is placed into the jaw bone in the area that a tooth is lost. It is left in the bone for a period of approximately 4-6 months to let it "fuse" with the adjacent bone. At this point, a metal top is placed on the screw post to create a hole in the gum for the crown to emerge from. After that has been in the tissue for a short while, then a crown can be placed over that post. It is either cemented or screwed in, depending upon the type of implant system.

Advantages of implants are that they don't involve the adjacent teeth and therefore are more conservative in that respect. In addition, should something happen to the implant (porcelain chip, adjacent teeth turn darker over time) the crown can usually be easily removed and sent back to the lab for a touch-up to correct anything.


Periodontics is the dental specialty focusing exclusively in the inflammatory disease that destroys the gums and other supporting structures around the teeth. A periodontist is a dentist who specializes in the prevention, diagnosis, and treatment of periodontal, or disease, and in the placement of dental implants. Periodontists receive extensive training in these areas, including three additional years of education beyond dental school. As specialists in periodontal disease, they are experts in the latest techniques for diagnosing and treating periodontal disease. They are also trained in cosmetic periodontal procedures.

Pediatric dentistry

(formerly pedodontics in American English or paedodontics in Commonwealth English) is the branch of dentistry dealing with children from birth through adolescence.

(Pediatric dentists promote the dental health of children as well as serve as educational resources for parents. It is recommended by the American Academy of Pediatric Dentistry (AAPD) and the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) that a dental visit should occur within six months after the presence of the first tooth or by a child's first birthday. The AAPD has said that it is important to establish a comprehensive and accessible ongoing relationship between the dentist and patient – referring to this as the patient's "dental home". This is because early oral examination aids in the detection of the early stages of tooth decay. Early detection is essential to maintain oral health, modify aberrant habits, and treat as needed and as simply as possible. Additionally, parents are given a program of preventative home care (brushing/flossing/fluorides), a caries risk assessment, information on finger, thumb, and pacifier habits, advice on preventing injuries to the mouth and teeth of children, diet counseling, and information on growth and development.


Is the dental specialty concerned with the study and treatment of the dental pulp. Endodontists perform a variety of procedures including endodontic therapy (commonly known as "root canal therapy"), endodontic retreatment, surgery, treating cracked teeth, and treating dental trauma. Root canal therapy is one of the most common procedures. If the dental pulp (containing nerves, arterioles, venules, lymphatic tissue, and fibrous tissue) becomes diseased or injured, endodontic treatment is required to save the tooth.


For comprehensive orthodontic treatment, most commonly, metal wires (archwires) are inserted into orthodontic brackets, which can be made from stainless steel or a more aesthetic ceramic material. The wires interact with the brackets to move teeth into the desired positions. After a course of active orthodontic treatment, patients will typically wear retainers, which maintain the teeth in their improved positions while surrounding bone reforms around them. The retainers are generally worn full-time for a short period, perhaps 6 months to a year, and then part-time (typically nightly during sleep) for as long as the orthodontist recommends. It is possible for the teeth to stay aligned without regular retainer wear. However, there are many reasons teeth will crowd as a person ages, whether or not the individual ever experienced orthodontic treatment; thus there is no guarantee that teeth will stay aligned without retention. For this reason, many orthodontists prescribe part-time retainer wear for many years after orthodontic treatment.