Dentist Endeavour Hills

One Place for All Smiles

We welcome you to Endeavour Smiles Group

Endeavour Smiles Dental Group is Ready to Serve You

We are the place to visit for all your dental needs in Endeavour Hills, Melbourne. Our dental team is composed of well-trained professionals dedicated to providing the highest quality dental care in town.

Patient well-being is at the core of our mission and vision. We strive always to provide the safest and most effective dental treatments possible in today’s generation. Our facilities are regularly upgraded to the latest technologies available in the field of dentistry. Not only that, our staff members and dental professionals also do their part in enhancing their professional knowledge and discovering the latest trends in oral health management.

Why Choose Endeavour Smiles Dental Group

We believe that long-term collaboration is built on trust and integrity, which is why every member of the Endeavour Smiles Dental Group treats patients like family. Our team hopes every patient leaves with a bright smile and eagerly returns for regular dental cleaning and check-ups.

teeth whitening icon

Accommodating Staff

dentist icon

Well-Trained Professionals

tooth in a hand icon

Patient-Centred Environment

dental checkup space icon

State-of-the-Art Facilities

dental icon

QIP Accredited

Meet Our Team

Endeavour Smiles Dental Group is proud to introduce our diverse and multicultural team of dental professionals. We come from 12 backgrounds across the globe, with some of us having decades of experience while others are journeying anew in the dental field. We work with everyone and are happy to serve patients regardless of their status. What we care about the most is that everyone has healthy, beautiful teeth that can last a lifetime.

IMG_3266

At Endeavour Smiles, We Care About Everyone

We make use of digital technology in keeping patient information and medical records confidential. Our receptionists are friendly and accommodating, especially towards children. We want the whole family to enjoy their dental experience. We understand that patients have different circumstances. That is why we have made payments easy and affordable for everyone through the following payment options:

We are QIP Accredited!

As an accredited private practice, we are proud to say that we follow the professional guidelines of the Australian Dental Association very carefully. We uphold the best standard of dental care in the country. As such, you can trust that you are in good hands when you visit our clinic for the following dental treatments:

Follow Us On Social Media

Cover for Endeavour Smiles Group / Smilesfirst
366
Endeavour Smiles Group / Smilesfirst

Endeavour Smiles Group / Smilesfirst

Smiles first Dental clinic opened in 2008 to the beautiful and vibrant community of endeavour hills. From 1st March 2022 Smilesfirst is rebranding as Endeavour Smiles Group.
We provides all type of dental services under one roof!

Comments Box SVG iconsUsed for the like, share, comment, and reaction icons

Sugar is one of the biggest factors that can contribute to the development of tooth decay.
The World Health Organization (WHO) recommends adults consume only 6 or less teaspoons (approx. 24 grams) of 'free sugar' to decrease their risk of tooth decay & unhealthy weight gain.

You will see the term 'free sugar' used above. Here are various descriptors used for sugar:

Added sugar=
Sugar added to food & drink products during processing, manufacturing or at the time of consumption, for example adding sugar to your tea or coffee or sprinkling it over your breakfast cereal.

Free sugar=
This includes added sugars, as well as the sugar naturally present in honey, syrups, fruit juice and fruit juice concentrate.

Natural sugar=
Sugar that is part of the natural structure of food products, including vegetables, fruits (fructose) and dairy (lactose).

⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️
Health Star Ratings are a quick and easy way to help you choose healthier packaged foods and drinks.
The Health Star Rating System is a food labelling system used in Australia & NZ. It started in 2014. Manufacturers of packaged foods & drinks may choose to put a star rating on the label of their product.
The star ratings range from ½ to 5 stars.
The rating is made using a calculator that looks at nutrients & ingredients in the food or drink.
The higher the stars, the healthier the food or drink is compared similar products. The lower the star rating, the less healthy the food or drink is.

#dentalhealthweek #dentalhealthweekau
... See MoreSee Less

Sugar is one of the biggest factors that can contribute to the development of tooth decay. 
The World Health Organization (WHO) recommends adults consume only 6 or less teaspoons (approx. 24 grams) of free sugar to decrease their risk of tooth decay & unhealthy weight gain.

You will see the term free sugar used above. Here are various descriptors used for sugar:
 
Added sugar=
Sugar added to food & drink products during processing, manufacturing or at the time of consumption, for example adding sugar to your tea or coffee or sprinkling it over your breakfast cereal.
 
Free sugar=
This includes added sugars, as well as the sugar naturally present in honey, syrups, fruit juice and fruit juice concentrate.
 
Natural sugar=
Sugar that is part of the natural structure of food products, including vegetables, fruits (fructose) and dairy (lactose).

⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️
Health Star Ratings are a quick and easy way to help you choose healthier packaged foods and drinks.
The Health Star Rating System is a food labelling system used in Australia & NZ. It started in 2014. Manufacturers of packaged foods & drinks may choose to put a star rating on the label of their product. 
The star ratings range from ½ to 5 stars.
The rating is made using a calculator that looks at nutrients & ingredients in the food or drink. 
The higher the stars, the healthier the food or drink is compared similar products. The lower the star rating, the less healthy the food or drink is. 

#dentalhealthweek #dentalhealthweekauImage attachmentImage attachment

Interdental brushes are a practical, easy-to-use alternative to flossing. Their look is similar to a tiny bottle brush.
These brushes include a short handle that is attached to a thin, flexible wire that is covered in soft bristles.
They work by helping to clear away the food, plaque & bacteria in between the teeth.
The brushes come in a range of sizes & each brush can be used multiple times before being thrown in the bin! ♻️

Interdental brushes can be used instead of floss or together with floss to clean between the teeth. For some people, interdental brushes may be more effective than regular string floss for cleaning between the teeth. They can be helpful for people with braces, fine motor issues, or large spaces between the teeth where floss cannot fill the gap properly. Interdental brushes can also be a good option for people who just don't like using floss.

If you have braces & find using dental floss tricky, interdental brushes can be a great option to clean between the teeth as well as the brackets and wire. They are perfect to use anytime as they are quick & easy to use.

Interdental brushes come in a range of sizes. The bristles should fit firmly but comfortably between the teeth. Only a light pressure should be needed to push the brush between the teeth. The brush should not be forced. It is important to choose the correct size so the interdental brush can provide you with the most benefit.
The spaces between your teeth can vary in size. Therefore you may need to use a different brush size for different areas of the mouth.

If you are unsure about which size interdental brush you should use, your dentist can provide you with this advice as well as show you how to use these in your mouth.

Most interdental brushes can be used multiple times before they need to be thrown away. After each use, the bristles should be rinsed well with water & the cap should be placed back on before the brush is put away. When the bristles begin to look worn or the wire is bent or twisted, it is time to replace your interdental brush with a new one 🙂
Find your right fit next time your in the clinic 😁
#dentalhealthweek #dentalhealthweekau #dentalhealthweekaustralia
... See MoreSee Less

Interdental brushes are a practical, easy-to-use alternative to flossing. Their look  is similar to a tiny bottle brush. 
These brushes include a short handle that is attached to a thin, flexible wire that is covered in soft bristles. 
They work by helping to clear away the food, plaque & bacteria in between the teeth. 
The brushes come in a range of sizes & each brush can be used multiple times before being thrown in the bin! ♻️

Interdental brushes can be used instead of floss or together with floss to clean between the teeth. For some people, interdental brushes may be more effective than regular string floss for cleaning between the teeth. They can be helpful for people with braces, fine motor issues, or large spaces between the teeth where floss cannot fill the gap properly. Interdental brushes can also be a good option for people who just dont like using floss. 

If you have braces & find using dental floss tricky, interdental brushes can be a great option to clean between the teeth as well as the brackets and wire. They are perfect to use anytime as they are quick & easy to use.

Interdental brushes come in a range of sizes. The bristles should fit firmly but comfortably between the teeth. Only a light pressure should be needed to push the brush between the teeth. The brush should not be forced. It is important to choose the correct size so the interdental brush can provide you with the most benefit.
The spaces between your teeth can vary in size. Therefore you may need to use a different brush size for different areas of the mouth.

If you are unsure about which size interdental brush you should use, your dentist can provide you with this advice as well as show you how to use these in your mouth.

Most interdental brushes can be used multiple times before they need to be thrown away. After each use, the bristles should be rinsed well with water & the cap should be placed back on before the brush is put away. When the bristles begin to look worn or the wire is bent or twisted, it is time to replace your interdental brush with a new one 🙂
Find your right fit next time your in the clinic 😁
#dentalhealthweek #dentalhealthweekau #dentalhealthweekaustralia

Clean between your teeth daily using floss or interdental brushes 🦷 🪥
80% of Australian adults report brushing their teeth 2 or more times per day. However, only 25% of adults report that they floss or clean between their teeth every day. This means that 3 out of 4 adults do not clean between their teeth every day! 😲

Cleaning between the teeth removes the food & bacteria that collect in these small spaces. It can be done using string floss, flossettes, interdental brushes or a water flosser. Not cleaning between the teeth can lead to gum disease, and it may also contribute to tooth decay developing.

Cleaning between your teeth before brushing can help to break up the plaque & left over food pieces from between your teeth. Brushing then helps to clear these away from the tooth surfaces. But, in the end, the most important thing is that you clean between your teeth every day. If you choose to do it after brushing, this will work also. 👍

For more useful tips, check out 👇 www.teeth.org.au/flossing
#dentalhealthweek #dentalhealthweekau #FlossingTips
... See MoreSee Less

Clean between your teeth daily using floss or interdental brushes 🦷 🪥
80% of Australian adults report brushing their teeth 2 or more times per day. However, only 25% of adults report that they floss or clean between their teeth every day. This means that 3 out of 4 adults do not clean between their teeth every day! 😲

Cleaning between the teeth removes the food & bacteria that collect in these small spaces. It can be done using string floss, flossettes, interdental brushes or a water flosser. Not cleaning between the teeth can lead to gum disease, and it may also contribute to tooth decay developing.

Cleaning between your teeth before brushing can help to break up the plaque & left over food pieces from between your teeth. Brushing then helps to clear these away from the tooth surfaces. But, in the end, the most important thing is that you clean between your teeth every day. If you choose to do it after brushing, this will work also. 👍

For more useful tips, check out 👇 https://www.teeth.org.au/flossing 
#dentalhealthweek #dentalhealthweekau #FlossingTipsImage attachment

Toothbrushing should be done twice per day 🦷🪥
It should be done in the morning & again at night for two minutes each time ☀️🌙
Brushing your teeth at night should be the last thing you do before bed, with no food or drink after brushing 🚫🍕🥤

Do not use too much pressure when brushing. This may cause damage to the teeth & cause your toothbrush bristles to become worn quicker. Toothbrush bristles that have spread apart or are worn can stop you from cleaning your teeth effectively.

Cleaning between your teeth is also a very important part of your daily oral hygiene routine. It should be done at least once every day. There are many options to use for cleaning between your teeth, including floss, flossettes, interdental brushes
& water flossers. Your dentist can provide advice on the best product to help keep your teeth and gums healthy and the correct technique to use. Once you start & continue to clean between your teeth regularly, you will notice how great your mouth feels & looks! 😁🤩
#dentalhealthweek #dentalhealthweek2022 #DentalHealthTips
... See MoreSee Less

Toothbrushing should be done twice per day 🦷🪥
It should be done in the morning & again at night for two minutes each time ☀️🌙
Brushing your teeth at night should be the last thing you do before bed, with no food or drink after brushing 🚫🍕🥤

Do not use too much pressure when brushing. This may cause damage to the teeth & cause your toothbrush bristles to become worn quicker. Toothbrush bristles that have spread apart or are worn can stop you from cleaning your teeth effectively. 

Cleaning between your teeth is also a very important part of your daily oral hygiene routine. It should be done at least once every day. There are many options to use for cleaning between your teeth, including floss, flossettes, interdental brushes 
& water flossers. Your dentist can provide advice on the best product to help keep your teeth and gums healthy and the correct technique to use. Once you start & continue to clean between your teeth regularly, you will notice how great your mouth feels & looks! 😁🤩
#dentalhealthweek #dentalhealthweek2022 #DentalHealthTipsImage attachment

Dental Health Week is here! From 1st August - 7th August 2022

🦷❤️ Love Your Teeth ❤️🦷 is the overall theme of the 2022 campaign.
The campaign focuses on the importance of taking steps to care for your teeth & gums to help you to keep your teeth & smile for life.

The ADA's four key messages of the DHW campaign are:
▪️ Brush teeth twice a day with fluoride toothpaste
▪️ Clean between your teeth daily using floss or interdental brushes
▪️ Eat a healthy diet (that is low in added sugar)
▪️ Visit the dentist regularly for check-ups and preventive care

Keep an eye on our posts this week for more helpful tips!
... See MoreSee Less

Dental Health Week is here! From 1st August - 7th August 2022

🦷❤️ Love Your Teeth ❤️🦷 is the overall theme of the 2022 campaign.
The campaign focuses on the importance of taking steps to care for your teeth & gums to help you to keep your teeth & smile for life. 

The ADAs four key messages of the DHW campaign are:
▪️ Brush teeth twice a day with fluoride toothpaste
▪️ Clean between your teeth daily using floss or interdental brushes
▪️ Eat a healthy diet (that is low in added sugar)
▪️ Visit the dentist regularly for check-ups and preventive care

Keep an eye on our posts this week for more helpful tips!
Load more

Latest News Updates

Client Reviews

Lorem Ipsum is simply dummy text of the printing and typesetting industry. Lorem Ipsum has been the industry’s standard dummy text ever since the 1500s, when an unknown printer took a galley of type and scrambled it to make a type specimen book. It has survived not only five centuries, but also the leap into electronic typesetting, remaining essentially unchanged.

Kitty Mehrson

5/5
Call Now Button