A progressive private dental practice in Maida Vale, London W9, where the interests of patients are paramount

Does your dental health and wellbeing matter to you? Oral health is a great indicator of general health so preventative dentistry matters a great deal to us.

We put a great deal of effort into helping our patients act now to avoid future treatment.

From thorough routine dental health checks and hygienist appointments, to restorative treatments like dental implants and cosmetic procedures such as teeth whitening, we aim to cater for every patient’s dental needs.

With flexible opening hours we try to fit in with busy schedules, offering evening appointments on a Tuesday until 8.30pm, early appointments from 8.00am on Fridays and Saturday appointments twice a month. Emergency dental appointments are also often available.

If you would like to know what happens in one of our examination appointments, please click here. For those with further questions, our dentists are always happy to talk you through how we can help you, so please just speak to our receptionist, Shannon.

BDA Good Practice Logo

Elgin Dental Care is the first dental practice in Maida Vale to achieve membership of the
British Dental Association's Good Practice Scheme. Please click on the logo to find out more.

Our Charities

the charities we support: Starfish Clinic Project International

Latest News

  • Spectacles and Red Tribe


    As you may have seen, we have recently been collecting spectacles for a remote mobile Maasai clinic in the Olorte region of Kenya. We’ve been supporting the clinic for many years through Starfish Clinic Project International.

  • Elgin Dental Care Membership Plans

    At Elgin Dental Care, we pride ourselves on the highest standards of patient care. As part of this, we are proud to offer a range of membership plans.

  • A new link has been found between adolescent teeth grinding and bullying

    The Oral Health Foundation charity is asking parents to look out for signs that their children are grinding their teeth. New research, published in the Journal of Oral Rehabilitation suggests it is a major sign of bullying.