Our Promise For Your Perfect Smile.

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Whether it is from old age, malnutrition, disease or even accidents, sometimes it is necessary to extract some or all of a person’s teeth. While this may sound upsetting, dentures can be one of the solutions to have that perfect smile again. A denture, commonly called ‘false teeth,’ is a removable prosthesis used to replace missing teeth. Usually made of acrylic or a combination of acrylic and metal, dentures provide support for the cheeks and lips and help you eat, speak, and function.

Case Studies


I was very skeptical about getting dentures after I lost my teeth. However, getting the dentures have been life-changing. I feel more at ease with smiling and eating with them.
- Marie Dalton
The perfect replacement for your missing tooth. Thank you ADC.
- Javed Nader

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Frequently Asked Questions

How Long Does it Take to Make Dentures?

The duration of the treatment varies on a case-to-case basis. The process starts with an examination and diagnosis, then subsequent visits will include taking impressions of the mouth, bite registration, try-in of the denture, issues and review.

What to Expect with Dentures?

Depending on the person, it will take several days or weeks before you get accustomed to the new dentures. Here are some useful suggestions to help you adapt to the new dentures and experience their optimum function:

  • Increased salivary flow – This is a natural response of the salivary glands when the dentures are first inserted. Swallowing more often will help in this situation, although everything will be back to normal after a few weeks.
  • Speech –Pronouncing certain words may be difficult as you are adjusting to the new dentures, but you can speed up the adaptation process by reading out loud and repeating troublesome words. This problem rarely persists beyond two weeks.
  • Sore spots – Minor irritation caused by surface irregularities or pressure spots on the denture-bearing areas are quite common. However, seek dentist consultation if the discomfort is persistent or if the irritation becomes very painful.

What to Taking Care of Your Dentures?

Like natural teeth, dentures can accumulate plaque and food debris, particularly in areas where the denture is in contact with your gums and remaining teeth. In addition to the usual brushing, dentures should be cleaned regularly to avoid staining and emitting a bad odor.

If possible, dentures should be removed and cleaned after every meal. When cleaning, remember the following:

  • Use a soft hand brush or a special denture brush.
  • Avoid very hot water as it may distort the denture.
  • Use a mild detergent to clean dentures. Avoid using abrasive cleaners that can roughen the polished surface of the denture. Do not use bleach as this may whiten the pink acrylic.
  • Hold the denture firmly while cleaning. Accidentally dropping the denture may result in chipped or broken dentures. Always wash your denture over a basin of water.
  • Soak the dentures in denture cleanser once a week to remove stains and always rinse them thoroughly before using the dentures again.
  • When you are not wearing the dentures, store them in water. Dentures may lose their shape if left to dry out.

How Long Should You Wear Your Dentures?

During the first few days, you will be advised to wear them most of the time except when sleeping. Always remove the dentures before going to bed to allow your gum tissues to rest and promote oral health. Gentle massaging of the gums with a soft toothbrush is encouraged.

When is The Next Denture Review?

Your jawbones and gums naturally shrink over time and this can cause the dentures to fit less securely. Ill-fitting dentures can give rise to chewing difficulties, soreness, infections and changes in facial support. It is important that you visit your dentist to have your dentures and oral tissues evaluated yearly.

Your dentures may need to be adjusted, relieved or even relined from time to time to ensure an optimal fit. Do not attempt to adjust the denture yourself – seek professional help.

With time and practice you will soon learn to eat, talk and smile with your dentures as you would with your natural teeth.