ABOUT DR. SUZANNE GRADY DDS
- Dental School – New York University
- Montefiore Hospital (Residency)
- St. Barnabas Hospital (Residency)
- New York State Dental Association
Awards and Publications
- New York Family Favorite Local Dentist 2014
- New York Top Doctor
- Expert Network Distinguished Dentist
Dr. Suzanne Grady is a pediatric dentist with 20 years of experience treating the unique needs of children and adolescents. As a mother herself she is attuned to the differing needs of each child and differing family dynamics at each stage of development.
Dr. Grady started her journey towards private practice by working as a dental assistant as she completed her bachelors in Child Psychology at the University of Buffalo. NYU offered her a full academic scholarship and she completed her dental degree in upper quin-tile of her class.
The next 3 years of residency further diversified and quantified her skills. The opportunity to work at the Rose F Kennedy Center for developmental disabled allowed her to hone her skills with special needs patients and to also see them on a regular basis which integrated their treatment into the a workday seamlessly. She also completed her clinical research project on “Pediatric Patent Acceptance of Digital Radio-graph” at a time when there were only 2 companies offering this product.
Dr. Grady worked as an associates with diverse population in Connecticut and New Jersey. These states do not have fluoride in the water as unfortunately resulted in the needs of multiple crowns in the preschool and elementary school populations. Dr. Grady began using white crowns in 1999. They are now just entering the mainstream of Pediatric Dentistry. The birth of her second child prompted the decision to move her skills to Manhattan. In October 2007, Open Sesame Dentistry joined the upper west side of Manhattan.
After completing her Pediatric Specialty Dr. Grady remained at St. Barnabas Hospital and continues as a professor, to teach the future Pediatric Dentist. While in school at NYU she completed a residency in TMJ disorder and remains an active member.