About Us

Advanced Technology

We are Equipped with specialized tools like modern electric chair with emphasis on the sterilization & our operatories are spacious
with light.

Our Vision

Our Vision is to provide prompt, gentle and personalised attention. We are an experienced team since a decade serving with an aim to grow and serve better.

Emergency Services

We are easily approachable with well connectivity to railway station as well as the arterial roads of the city. We have a team of resident doctors
and call Specialis

Our Treatments

  • Smile Designing
  • Dental Implants
  • Single Sitting Root Canals
  • Cosmetic Dentistry
  • Periodontal & Gum Care
  • Preventive Child Dental Care
  • Tooth Whitening / Bleaching
  • Dental Braces
  • Crown, Bridges & Dentures
  • Dental Surgeries
  • General Dental Diseases
  • Replacement of Missing Tooth
  • Composite Filling

A smile makeover is the process of improving the appearance of the smile through one or more cosmetic dentistry procedures, such as dental veneers, composite bonding, tooth implants and teeth whitening.

Essentially, a smile makeover is something that you choose to have performed, while a full mouth reconstruction is something that you need to have performed.

Smile Makeover Considerations
A smile makeover takes into consideration your facial appearance, skin tone, hair color, teeth (color, width, length, shape and tooth display), gum tissue and lips to develop your ideal smile. Smile makeovers are performed for many reasons and customized according to your unique considerations.

What is it that you like or dislike about your smile or your teeth? Some aspects of your smile that your cosmetic dentist will review with you and that could be improved with a smile makeover include the following:

  • Tooth Color
  • Alignment and Spacing
  • Missing Teeth
  • Harmony and Balance
  • Fuller Lips, Smile and Cheeks

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A root canal is the space within the root of a tooth. It is part of a naturally occurring space within a tooth that consists of the pulp chamber (within the coronal part of the tooth), the main canal(s), and more intricate anatomical branches that may connect the root canals to each other or to the surface of the root. The smaller branches, referred to as accessory canals, are most frequently found near the root end (apex) but may be encountered anywhere along the root length. There may be one or two main canals within each root. Some teeth have more variable internal anatomy than others. This space is filled with a highly vascularized, loose connective tissue, the dental pulp.

The dental pulp is the tissue of which the dentin portion of the tooth is composed. The formation of secondary teeth (adult teeth) is completed by 1-2 years after eruption into the mouth. Once the tooth has reached its final size and shape, the dental pulp's original function ceases for all practical purposes]. It takes on a secondary role as a sensory organ. Root canal is also a colloquial term for a dental operation, endodontic therapy, wherein the pulp is cleaned out, the space disinfected and then filled.

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Today, cosmetic dentistry is more popular than ever, from whitening and shaping to closing spaces and replacing teeth. And dentists have a wide array of tools and techniques at their disposal for improving the look of your smile. The various cosmetic procedures are as follows

  • Teeth Whitening
  • Bonding
  • Veneers
  • Crowns
  • Enamel Shaping and Contouring
  • Braces
  • Bridges
  • Implants
  • Other Periodontal Plastic Procedures

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Dental bleaching, also known as tooth whitening, is a common procedure ingeneral dentistry but most especially in the field of cosmetic dentistry. A child's deciduous teeth are generally whiter than the adult teeth that follow. As a person ages the adult teeth often become darker due to changes in the mineral structure of the tooth, as the enamel becomes less porous [citation needed]. Teeth can also become stained by bacterial pigments, foodstuffs and tobacco. Certain antibiotic medications (like tetracycline) can also lead to teeth stains or a reduction in the brilliance of the enamel. There are many methods to whiten teeth: bleaching strips, bleaching pen, bleaching gel, laser bleaching, and natural bleaching. Traditionally, at-home whitening is done with bleaching gel which is applied to the teeth using thin guard trays. At-home whitening can also be done by applying small strips that go over the front teeth. 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 surgery. The effects of bleaching can last for several months, but may vary depending on the lifestyle of the patient. Factors which will decrease whitening include smoking and the ingestion of dark colored liquids like coffee, tea and red wine.

Internal staining of dentine can discolor the teeth from inside out. Internal bleaching can remedy this. If heavy staining or tetracycline damage is present on a patient's teeth, and whitening is ineffective, there are other methods of whitening teeth. Bonding, when a thin coating of composite material is applied to the front of a person's teeth and then cured with a blue light can be performed to mask the staining. A veneercan also mask tooth discoloration.

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Dental braces (also known as orthodontic braces, or simply braces) are a device used in orthodontics to align teeth and their position with regard to a person's bite. They are often used to correct malocclusions such as under bites, overbites, cross bite and open bites, or crooked teeth and various other flaws of teeth and jaws, whether cosmetic or structural. Orthodontic braces are often used in conjunction with other orthodontic appliances to widen the palate or jaws or otherwise shape the teeth and jaws. While they are mainly used on children and teenagers, adults can also use them.

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A crown (or cap) is a covering that encases the entire tooth surface restoring it to its original shape and size. A crown protects and strengthens tooth structure that cannot be restored with fillings or other types of restorations.

Although there are several types of crowns, ceramic/porcelain (tooth colored) are the most popular because they resemble your natural teeth. They are highly durable and will last many years, but like most dental restorations, they may eventually need to be replaced. Porcelain and ceramic crowns are made to match the shape, size, and color or your teeth giving you a natural, long-lasting beautiful smile.

Reasons for crowns:
  • Broken or fractured teeth
  • Cosmetic enhancement
  • Decayed teeth
  • Fractured fillings
  • Large fillings
  • Tooth has a root canal

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Tooth extraction can be performed with local anesthesia if the tooth is exposed and appears to be easily removable in one piece. An instrument called an elevator is used to loosen (luxate) the tooth, widen the space in the bone, and break the tiny elastic fibers that attach the tooth to the bone. Once the tooth is dislocated from the bone, it can be lifted and removed with forceps.
If the extraction is likely to be difficult, the dentist may refer the patient to an oral surgeon. Oral surgeons are specialists who are trained to give nitrous oxide, an intravenous sedative, or a general anesthetic to relieve pain. Extracting an impacted tooth or a tooth with curved roots typically requires cutting through gum tissue to expose the tooth. It may also require removing portions of bone to free the tooth. Some teeth must be cut and removed in sections. The extraction site may or may not require one or more stitches to close the cut (incision).

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In health, the gum and bone tissues that surround teeth are attached to the root surface by connective tissue fibers called the gingivo-dental fibers. This functional unit, called the periodontium, is comprised of four types of tissue:

  • Cementum, which exists on the tooth root surface.
  • Alveolar bone, which surrounds and supports the teeth in the jaw.
  • Gingiva, or gum tissue, which is comprised of epithelium and a lamina propria of connective tissue.
  • Periodontal ligament fibers, which run from the alveolar bone and insert into the cementum.

In addition to the periodontal fibers that attach the tooth to the surrounding bone, there are also two types of connection between the tooth and the surrounding gum tissue. There is the more apical gingival fiber attachment and the more coronal junctional epithelium attachment. Together, these two are referred to as the gingival attachment apparatus and, in health, they keep the gingival tissue snug around the necks of the teeth. In gingivitis), an inflammatory process in the gum tissue may cause a transient loss of this gingival attachment apparatus that is completely reversible if the inflammatory process is reversed.

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Reasons for replacing a missing tooth (or teeth) vary and should be weighed against the risks of leaving the space, as well as resultant changes that may take place in the rest of your dentition.

Bone Loss

When teeth are removed from the jaw, the bone that supports the teeth tends to shrink over time. This process is called resorption and is a natural consequence of the loss of stimulation to the bone from the forces placed on the teeth. Resorption of the alveolar bone (bone that supports the teeth) begins almost as soon as the tooth is removed and proceeds over time. The bone will lose both height and width from resorption.

When multiple teeth are lost, with or without a prosthesis to replace them, significant loss of jaw bone can take place. This sometimes leads to difficulty wearing a removable denture due to lack of an adequate "ridge" upon which the denture can obtain stability. In the so-called "esthetic zone" of the mouth, where loss of ridge volume can be visibly apparent to the naked eye, this can lead to a cosmetic defect. As the bone resorbs, the gum which covers it also shrinks away, creating a concavity (depression in height and width) that can be unsightly as well as possibly promote food impaction under adjacent teeth.

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A composite (tooth colored) filling is used to repair a tooth that is affected by decay, cracks, fractures, etc. The decayed or affected portion of the tooth will be removed and then filled with a composite filling.

There are many types of filling materials available, each with their own advantages and disadvantages. The dentist will give the best options for restoring your teeth. Because composite fillings are tooth colored, they can be closely matched to the color of existing teeth, and are more aesthetically suited for use in front teeth or the more visible areas of the teeth.

As with most dental restorations, composite fillings are not permanent and may someday have to be replaced. They are very durable, and will last many years, giving you a long lasting, beautiful smile.

Reasons for composite fillings:

  • Chipped teeth
  • Closing a space between two or more teeth
  • Cracked or broken teeth
  • Decayed teeth
  • Worn teeth

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Our Case Study

Smile designing & overlapping tooth correction with metal free Crowns

Missing tooth replaced by LAVA metal free bridge

Extreme smile makeover with braces

Uneven & crookedly placed teeth corrected with metal free Crowns

What patients say About Just Smile

Please recall the visit of the undersigned to your JUST SMILE CLINIC during the second week of Sept 10 for having Complete Dental Check up before leaving for London, UK.
Anand Patil
Having taken the responsibilities of a Financial Doctor myself at Ffreedom Financial Planners, at times I feel it a compelling need to tell our clients the wrongs that they are currently doing and things to do to avoid getting into Financial trouble later on.
Kamal Shroff
This letter of appreciation is for Dr Sudhir Kamat When he joined bni I saw him as a enthusiastic young doctor eager to perform with a nice smile n a spark in his eyes.
Manu Goel
My Entire family is treated by Dr. Sudhir Kamat, My daughter had a shooting pain one nite and I didn't know what to do. So I called up Dr. Sudhr Kamat in middle of the night and he recommended me one medicine and the pain in tooth of my daughter was subside.
Nagaraj Iyer

    Goregoan Clinic

  • B-103, 1ST Floor, Vrindavan Society
    Shastri Nagar, Goregoan (West),
    Mumbai - 400 104.

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    Santacruz Clinic

  • B - 5, Mukti Society,
    Opp Vakola Church,
    Santacruz (East), Mumbai - 400054

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  • 10.00am - 1.00pm
  • 5.30pm - 9.00pm
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