Oral Medicine
Oral Surgery
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Titsinides Savvas

Oral Medicine - Oral Surgery Specialist

High quality Medical services

Titsinides Savvas has many years of extensive experience in performing intraoral operations and in diagnosing - treating diseases of the oral cavity and the maxillofacial region.

Since 2005 he maintains his own private practice specializing in Oral Medicine and Oral Surgery, offering high quality of medical care in a comfortable and safe environment with the latest scientific equipment.

We maintain a strict schedule of individual patient examinations, remaining committed to the accuracy of your appointment time and detailed evaluation of your health problem.

Please contact us if you have any questions or if you require any further information regarding the services we offer in our Private Office.

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Provided Services

HPV Oral Lesions

HPV is a virus especially common to women because of its association primarily with cervical cancer.

Actinic Cheilitis

Actinic cheilitis is a precancerous condition located on the vermilion of the lips that can develop into...

Aphthous Ulcers

Aphthous stomatitis is a common condition characterized by the recurrent formation of mouth ulcers (sores)...

Mucous Cyst

Mucous cyst is a cavity that contains saliva and is one of the most common lesions of the oral mucosa.

Oral Pigmented Spots

In many cases it is possible to spot a dark black or brown spot on the oral mucosa that raises questions...

Necrotizing Ulcerative Gingivitis

NUG is an opportunistic bacterial infection of the gums attributed to specific types of anaerobic microbes...

Herpetic Lesions

Herpetic gingivostomatitis is a disease caused by the herpes simplex virus type 1 or 2 (HSV-1, -2).

Oral Cancer

Oral cancer is the 6th most common type of cancer in the world, with squamous cell carcinoma being the...

Leukoplakia

Leukoplakia is the most common, potentially malignant disorder of the oral mucosa with a frequency ranging...

Candidiasis

Oral fungal infection is fairly common and is attributed to the genus Candida, with the predominant species...

Lichen Planus

Lichen planus is a chronic, inflammatory, mucocutaneous disease located mainly on the skin and covering...

Oral Biopsy

A biopsy is a minor surgical procedure in which a small piece of tissue is removed from an area of the...

Halitosis

Halitosis is a fairly common symptom that patients complain about to their dentist.

Xerostomia

Dry mouth (Xerostomia) is defined as a condition in which the production of saliva by the salivary glands...

Burning Mouth Syndrome

BMS is a burning sensation in the mouth that has no known cause.

Apicoectomy

Apicoectomy is a surgical method of removing the tip of a tooth root along with the accompanying lesion...

Dental Implants

Titanium dental implants are artificial substitutes of dental roots placed in the jaw bone.

Cystic Lesions

The cyst is a pathological cavity that develops in the jaw bones or the surrounding soft tissues, containing...

Laser

The use of laser devices is widely documented in Oral Medicine and Oral Surgery, having unique advantageous...

Bone Regeneration

The treatment of bone deficits has been the subject of many years of intensive research, with the first...

Wisdom Tooth

The 3rd molars (known as wisdom teeth) erupt up to about 18 years old, at the onset of adulthood.

Lingual - labial frenulum

The frenulum consists of a strip of dense connective tissue located in the middle and either side of...

Frequently asked questions

  • Is there a definitive cure for lichen planus?

    There is no definitive cure for the disease. The treatment of lichen planus is continuous and aims to keep the disease in remission by eliminating or at least reducing the patient’s symptoms.

  • Is there a possibility of severe bleeding?

    Bleeding that develops intraoperatively, is to be expected during the tissue incision and can be properly controlled by the application of pressure plugging, diathermy, hemostatic agents and sutures where one or more are deemed necessary. A minimal amount of blood can be detected for a short time postoperatively but this is considered completely normal. However, if you return home feeling uncomfortable, you can bite down on a piece of gauze with a bit of pressure on the wound area and contact your doctor again if needed. However, we should mention that, in general, the amount of blood lost during an intraoral biopsy is considered negligible. In special cases of patients taking antiplatelet or anticoagulant drugs, all that is needed is proper planning and the possible regulation / modification of the drugs.

  • When will I return to work after the biopsy?

    In general, a biopsy does not rule out the possibility of returning to work even on the same day. Of course, if it is manual labor, it is best to avoid it for 1-2 days, during which time an appropriate medical certificate can be issued.

  • Should I have an apicoectomy on a tooth or should I remove it?

    Each case of a tooth that could possibly undergo apicoectomy or extraction is particular and must be carefully evaluated by the Doctor in order to reach the best possible decision. The personal desire and requirements of the patient are also seriously taken into account in the final treatment plan.