#5 & 6, Sai Sathya Complex,

Golnaka Main Road,

adjacent HDFC bank, Alwal.

+91 40 2797 79 90

+91 9908 02 00 44

+91 8099 10 25 25

Welcome to Access Dental

Get your smile back and enjoy life more.

Here in the heart of Hyderabad, at our dental practice, we pride ourselves on a consistently thorough and sensitive approach to providing the very best in modern dental care. Access Dental is a unique practice, which strives to maintain the highest degree of care and comfort in all procedures, offering a range of general, restorative and cosmetic treatments. Our modern, up-to-date facilities and technological equipment enable us to offer the best in cutting edge treatments within a comfortable practice atmosphere.

Approved referral panel:

  • TS Provident fund employees
  • Telangana state government employees
  • TS Transco and TSCPDCL employees
  • Arogya Bhadratha TS Police
  • TSNPDCL employees
  • TS GENCO employees

Committed to Quality & Safety

Dental clinic is committed to delivering the highest quality and safest care possible for every patient.

Partnering with Community

Collaborates with communities to address some of our toughest health problems and promote change.

Care through Research

Research Institute is built on a culture of excellence, compassion and groundbreaking scientific.

Our Empanelment

Why Choose Us?

We have Got best ratings in the Town

Finance Option

There are many ways to get free financial help and information.

Qualified Staff

Access Dental has qualified and very caring doctors for you.

Creating Beautiful smiles

Access Dental creates beautiful smiles on your faces with painless tratment.

Latest Technology

Access Dental using latest technologies for giving you the best services.

Have An Emergency?

Call Us Now
+91 9908 02 00 44

Testimonials

Happy and satisfied with the type of treatment and the way the implant is done in a clean and neat way.. :-)

Narmada Soma

Posted 3 years 4 months

Treatment is excellent since beginning to end.. Doctors advice and supervision are exemplary..Above all the cost is well within the acceptable and within the reach of common man.

D.T Tagore

Posted 3 years 5 months

Dr Sushil has done the root canal treatment, it was successful and excellent.. Till date there is no problem. Excellent job and hospitality is good.

Mr Deepesh

Posted 3 years 5 months

I appreciate your services on my two visits to your hospital really I enjoyed and was relieved with the cheerful service provided by you. I always recommend your name to my people and friends with best wishes.

Mrs V. Vijayalakshmi

Posted 3 years 5 months

Treatment here is very good and clinic has better equipments with clean and neatly maintained

Mrs Neha

Posted 3 years 5 months

Have More Questions?

You can find more about our procedures, Famous FAQ's and some after before effect images know more about us.

  • Teeth and Gum Care

    With proper care, your teeth and gums can stay healthy throughout your life. The healthier your teeth and gums are, the less risk you have for tooth decay and gum disease.

    Teeth and Gum Care

    With proper care, your teeth and gums can stay healthy throughout your life. The healthier your teeth and gums are, the less risk you have for tooth decay and gum disease.

    How Should I Care for My Teeth and Gums?

    There are four basic steps to caring for teeth and gums:

    Brushing
    Flossing
    Eating right
    Visiting the dentist

    Tips for Brushing Your Teeth and Gums

    Brush teeth and gums at least twice a day. If you can, brush after every meal. Brushing removes plaque, a film of bacteria that clings to teeth. When bacteria in plaque come into contact with food, they produce acids. These acids lead to cavities. To brush:

    Place a pea-sized dab of fluoride toothpaste on the head of the toothbrush. (Use a soft toothbrush.)
    Place the toothbrush against the teeth at a 45-degree angle to the gum line.
    Move the brush across the teeth using a small circular motion. Continue with this motion cleaning one tooth at a time. Keep the tips of the bristles against the gum line. Avoid pressing so hard that the bristles lie flat against the teeth. (Only the tips of the toothbrush clean the teeth.) Let the bristles reach into spaces between teeth.
    Brush across the top of the chewing surfaces of the back teeth. Make sure the bristles get into the groves and crevices.
    Use the same small circular motion to clean the backside of the upper and lower teeth -- the side that faces the tongue.
    To clean the inside of the bottom front teeth, angle the head in an up-and-down position toward the bottom inside of the mouth and move the toothbrush in a small circle.
    For the inside of the top front teeth, angle the brush in an up-and-down position with the tip of the head pointing towards the roof of the mouth. Move the toothbrush in a small circle.
    Give your tongue a few gentle brush strokes, brushing from the back of your tongue forward. Do not scrub. This helps remove bacteria and freshens your breath.
    After brushing your teeth for two to three minutes, rinse your mouth with water.
    Replace your toothbrush with a new one every three to four months.

    Tips for Flossing Your Teeth

    Floss your teeth once a day. Flossing gets rid of food and plaque between the teeth, where your toothbrush cannot reach. If plaque stays between teeth, it can harden into tartar, which must be removed by a dentist. To floss:

    Remove about an 18-inch strip of floss from the dispenser.
    Wind the floss around the middle fingers of each hand, leaving a 1-inch section open for flossing. Floss the top teeth first, then the bottom.
    Place the floss in your mouth and use your index fingers to push the floss between the teeth. Be careful not to push too hard and injure the gums.
    Move the floss up and down against the tooth and up and around the gum line. The floss should form a C-shape around the tooth as you floss.
    Floss between each tooth as well as behind the back teeth.
    Use a clean section of floss as needed and take up used floss by winding it around the fingers.

    Also, antibacterial mouth rinses (there are fluoride mouth rinses as well) can reduce bacteria that cause plaque and gum disease, according to the American Dental Association.

  • Dental Health and Teeth Grinding (Bruxism)

    Most people probably grind and clench their teeth from time to time. Occasional teeth grinding, medically called bruxism, does not usually cause harm, but when teeth grinding occurs on a regular basis the teeth can be damaged and other oral health complications can arise.

    Why Do People Grind Their Teeth?

    Although teeth grinding can be caused by stress and anxiety, it often occurs during sleep and is more likely caused by an abnormal bite or missing or crooked teeth.

    How Do I Find Out if I Grind My Teeth?

    Because grinding often occurs during sleep, most people are unaware that they grind their teeth. However, a dull, constant headache or sore jaw is a telltale symptom of bruxism. Many times people learn that they grind their teeth by their loved one who hears the grinding at night.

    If you suspect you may be grinding your teeth, talk to your dentist. He or she can examine your mouth and jaw for signs of bruxism, such as jaw tenderness and abnormalities in your teeth.

    Why Is Teeth Grinding Harmful?

    In some cases, chronic teeth grinding can result in a fracturing, loosening, or loss of teeth. The chronic grinding may wear their teeth down to stumps. When these events happen, bridges, crowns, root canals, implants, partial dentures, and even complete dentures may be needed.

    Not only can severe grinding damage teeth and result in tooth loss, it can also affect your jaws, result in hearing loss, cause or worsen TMD/TMJ, and even change the appearance of your face.

    What Can I Do to Stop Grinding My Teeth?

    Your dentist can fit you with a mouth guard to protect your teeth from grinding during sleep.

    If stress is causing you to grind your teeth, ask your doctor or dentist about options to reduce your stress. Attending stress counseling, starting an exercise program, seeing a physical therapist, or obtaining a prescription for muscle relaxants are among some of the options that may be offered.

    Other tips to help you stop teeth grinding include:

    Avoid or cut back on foods and drinks that contain caffeine, such as colas, chocolate, and coffee.
    Avoid alcohol. Grinding tends to intensify after alcohol consumption.
    Do not chew on pencils or pens or anything that is not food. Avoid chewing gum as it allows your jaw muscles to get more used to clenching and makes you more likely to grind your teeth.
    Train yourself not to clench or grind your teeth. If you notice that you clench or grind during the day, position the tip of your tongue between your teeth. This practice trains your jaw muscles to relax.
    Relax your jaw muscles at night by holding a warm washcloth against your cheek in front of your earlobe.

  • What You Can Do About Bad Breath

    Worried about bad breath? You're not alone. Forty million Americans suffer from bad breath, or halitosis, according to the American Dental Hygienists' Association. Bad breath can get in the way of your social life. It can make you self-conscious and embarrassed. Fortunately, there are simple and effective ways to freshen your breath.

    1. Brush and floss more frequently.

    One of the prime causes of bad breath is plaque, the sticky build-up on teeth that harbors bacteria. Food left between teeth adds to the problem. All of us should brush at least twice a day and floss daily. If you're worried about your breath, brush and floss a little more often. But don't overdo it. Brushing too aggressively can erode enamel, making your teeth more vulnerable to decay.

    2. Scrape your tongue.

    The coating that normally forms on the tongue can harbor foul-smelling bacteria. To eliminate them, gently brush your tongue with your toothbrush. Some people find that toothbrushes are too big to comfortably reach the back of the tongue. In that case, try a tongue scraper. "Tongue scrapers are an essential tool in a proper oral health care routine," says Pamela L. Quinones, RDH, president of the American Dental Hygienists' Association. "They're designed specifically to apply even pressure across the surface of the tongue area, removing bacteria, food debris, and dead cells that brushing alone can’t remove."

    3. Avoid foods that sour your breath.

    Onions and garlic are the prime offenders. "Unfortunately, brushing after you eat onions or garlic doesn't help," says dentist Richard Price, DMD, a spokesperson for the American Dental Association. "The volatile substances they contain make their way into your blood stream and travel to your lungs, where you breathe them out." The only way to avoid the problem is to avoid eating onions and garlic, especially before social or work occasions when you're concerned about your breath.

    4. Kick the habit.

    Bad breath is just one of many reasons not to smoke. Smoking damages gum tissue and stains teeth. It also increases your risk of oral cancer. Over-the-counter nicotine patches can help tame the urge to smoke. If you need a little help, make an appointment to talk to your doctor about prescription medications or smoking cessation programs that can help you give up tobacco for good.

    5. Rinse your mouth out.

    In addition to freshening your breath, anti-bacterial mouthwashes add extra protection by reducing plaque-causing bacteria. After eating, swishing your mouth with plain water also helps freshen your breath by eliminating food particles.

    6. Skip after-dinner mints and chew gum instead.

    Sugary candies promote the growth of bacteria in your mouth and add to bad breath problems. Instead, chew sugarless gum. "Gum stimulates saliva, which is the mouth’s natural defense mechanism against plaque acids which cause tooth decay and bad breath," Q

  • Baby Bottle Tooth Decay

    What Is Baby Bottle Tooth Decay?

    Tooth decay in infants and very young children is often referred to as baby bottle tooth decay. Baby bottle tooth decay happens when sweetened liquids or those with natural sugars (like milk, formula, and fruit juice) cling to an infant's teeth for a long time. Bacteria in the mouth thrive on this sugar and make acids that attack the teeth.

    At risk are children whose pacifiers are frequently dipped in sugar or syrup. Giving an infant a sugary drink at nap time or nighttime is particularity harmful, as the flow of saliva decreases during sleep.

    Although baby bottle tooth decay typically happens in the upper front teeth, other teeth may also be affected.

    Think baby teeth are temporary, and therefore, not important? Think again. Baby teeth are necessary for chewing, speaking, and smiling. They also serve as placeholders for the adult teeth. If baby bottle tooth decay is left untreated, pain and infection can result. Severely decayed teeth may need to be removed.

    If teeth are infected or lost too early due to baby bottle tooth decay, your child may develop poor eating habits, speech problems, crooked teeth, and damaged adult teeth. In addition, the chances that adult teeth will end up being crooked are greatly increased.

    The good news is that a few simple steps can help stave off baby bottle tooth decay. They include implementing good oral hygiene at an early age. Here's how:

    Wipe the baby's gums with a clean gauze pad or washcloth after each feeding.
    Begin brushing your child's teeth, without toothpaste, when his or her first tooth comes in.
    Clean and massage gums in areas without teeth.
    Floss once all the baby teeth have come in.
    Make sure your child is getting enough fluoride, which helps lessen cavities. If your local water supply does not contain fluoride, ask your dentist or doctor how your child should get it.
    Schedule regular dental visits by your child's first birthday. Dentists also offer special sealant coatings, which can help prevent tooth decay in children.

    Other techniques to help prevent baby bottle tooth decay:

    Don't fill bottles with sugar water and soft drinks. Bottles are for milk, water, formula, and special electrolyte-containing solutions when the child has diarrhea. Juices, mixed half and half with water to avoid empty calories, are a way to interest your child in a "sippy cup." Soft drinks are not recommended for children, as they have no nutritional value.
    Never allow your child to fall asleep with a bottle containing anything but water.
    Never give your child a pacifier dipped in anything sweet.
    Reduce the sugar in your child's diet less, especially between meals.

    It's never too late to break bad habits. If your child drinks sweetened liquids from the bottle and/or sleeps with a bottle, break the habit now and cut the risk of baby bottle tooth decay by:

    Gradually diluting the bottle contents with water over 2 to 3 weeks.
    Once that period is over, fill the bottle only with water.

    Remember that healthy baby teeth will lead to healthy permanent teeth.

    Your Child's First Visit to the Dentist

    It is generally recommended that a child be seen by a dentist by the age of 1 or within 6 months after his or her first tooth comes in.

Working Hours

All Days: 10:00 AM- 09:00 PM

Sunday: 11:00 AM- 02:00 PM

Mail Us

sushilsaccess@gmail.com

Drop Us a Line anytime.

+91 40 2797 79 90

+91 9908 02 00 44

+91 8099 10 25 25