Contact Us

Use the form on the right to contact us.

You can edit the text in this area, and change where the contact form on the right submits to, by entering edit mode using the modes on the bottom right. 

434 E 57th Street
New York, NY 10022

(212) 371-7244

General, Cosmetic, & Implant Dentistry




Filtering by Category: Press & Recent News

Dr. Sivan & Digital Smile Design!

Dental Parlour

Dr. Sivan was featured on Fox's "Chasing News" this week discussing the predictability and precision he achieves when designing a smile digitally. The Digital Smile Design workflow has already revolutionized dentistry in Europe and South America, and we are proud to be one of the first dental practices in America to offer this exciting technology to our patients. The Digital Smile Design process still depends on a dentist with an artistic eye and a human understanding of "beauty," but the computer can help pinpoint asymmetries, dominant facial landmarks, and how "off" each tooth is from ideal, resulting in a smile that is perfectly integrated with the overall face. Dr. Finkel not only uses this approach in everyday practice, he teaches this process to his students at NYU and various other dental groups. 

Dr. Sivan on Good Day New York

Dental Parlour

Dr. Sivan Finkel appeared Iive on Good Day New York earlier this week, separating more medical and dental myths from facts. One topic he brought up was the surprising connection between chocolate and stronger teeth... Studies have shown that a compound in chocolate called Theobromide can actually protect our teeth from acid better than fluoride can, and helps enamel re-mineralize at a faster rate than fluoride. Watch the clip here:

Dr. Sivan on The Better Show

Dental Parlour

Dr. Sivan Finkel appeared on The Better Show this week to help debunk some common medical and dental old wive's tales. One myth Dr. Finkel was asked about was the saying, "gain a child, lose a tooth." As Dr. Finkel explains, while the saying is false, there is some truth behind it -- 40% of pregnant women develop a temporary increase in gum inflammation known as "pregnancy gingivitis." Watch Dr. Finkel's full explanation here: