Thomas W. Mitchell

Dr. Thomas Dr. MitchellDr. Mitchell has had a life long interest in dentistry. After growing up on Queen Anne Hill in Seattle and attending Queen Anne High School, he attended the University of Washington as an undergraduate, and then the University of Washington School of Dentistry, graduating in 1972. He began practice in the Crossroads area of Bellevue in 1978 before moving to his current location in downtown Bellevue. Since then he has taught part time at the UW Dental School, and currently lectures for the First Year Dental Students on Anatomy, Occlusion, and the Temporal Mandibular Joint (TMJ). In 1992 he completed a 3-year Post-Doctoral program in Advanced Restorative Dentistry at the UW. In 1996 he completed the Dentist as CEO program with the UW Business School. And in 1999 he received his Fellowship Degree from the Academy of General Dentistry, which is awarded to only 4% of practicing Dentists world wide.

Call 425-454-1300 to make an appointment with Dr. Mitchell for all your dental needs.  We look forward to meeting you!

For many years Dr. Mitchell’s practice has been focused on comprehensive restorative and cosmetic dentistry, including dental implant restorations, and veneers and crowns in porcelain/gold combinations. Routine procedures also include tooth-colored fillings, removable partial and full dentures, minor surgical procedures, and preventative treatments for adults and children.

Community service has also always been important to Dr. Mitchell.  He has been a member of Bellevue Kiwanis for 30 years, and has served on the Executive Council of Seattle King-County Dental Society and Washington Dental Service Board of Trustees.

Dr. Mitchell and his wife Linda live in Bellevue and have one son, Graham.  Graham is a physician in Los Angeles, specializing in hospital-based psychiatry. On his days off, Dr. Mitchell enjoys playing lots of golf, traveling to sunny places and visiting Graham. 

 

 “…Let the Surgeon be bold in all sure things, and fearful in dangerous things; let them avoid all faulty treatments and practices. They ought to be gracious to the sick, considerate to their associates, cautious in their prognostications. let them be modest, dignified, gentle, pitiful, and merciful; not covetous nor an extortionist of money; but rather let their reward be according to their work, to the means of the patient, to the quality of the issue, and to their own dignity. “

Guy de Chauliac 1300-1370 (“Father of Surgery”)