A retrospective study was carried out on the dental trauma records of 93 patients (55 boys, 38 girls) with 129 crownfractured teeth. The patients' average age was 9.57 years (SD 1,57), ranging between 7 and 15 years. Uncomplicated crown facture (comprising enamel-dentin) was the most observed type of injury (n = 107, 83%). Only 15 patients (16.13%) sought treatment in less than 24 h following the injury. Of 41 injured teeth (31.79%) the apices were open at the time of presentation at the clinic. The initial treatment of these injured teeth were interim restoration with acid-etch and composite (69%), Cvek amputation (2.33%), fragment reattachment (1.55%), apexification (APX, 10.07%), and root-canal treatment (RCT, 17.05%). Out of 94 teeth, which were diagnosed as vital on admittance, 23 (24.46%) later developed pulp necrosis and required APX or RCT depending on their apical status. In 66 teeth (51.16%) definitive treatment was Provided with only esthetic restoration (ER), while in 15.50% and 26.68% of injured teeth ER was carried out following APX and RCT, and RCT, respectively. Definitive treatment was Provided in 3-6 months for 29.45% of the injured teeth. while 27.13% and 20.16% of teeth received definitive treatment within 1-3 months and 6 months to I year, respectively. Type of crown-fracture, elapsed time following injury, and vitality of the tooth on admittance and pulp necrosis observed were significantly related to the total time spent for definitive treatment (P < 0.05).