This study compared the onset of vascular bleeding between osseodensification and conventional drilling of implant osteotomy sites. Patients with type III trabecular bone requiring a single missing tooth replacement were included and allocated to either Group A (test) or Group B (control). In Group A, the osseodensification group (OD), an implant osteotomy was carried out using Densah Burs (Versah) in the counterclockwise direction; in Group B, the standard drilling group (SD), Densah Burs were run in the clockwise direction. An endoscope was introduced into the osteotomy to visualize and measure the time taken for initiation of bleeding (BI) and for blood to fill the osteotomy site (BF). A total of 40 osteotomy sites (23 in the maxilla and 17 in the mandible) were included in this cross-sectional study. The mean age of study participants was 50.1 ± 8.28 years. The mean BI time for Groups A and B was 18.54 ± 2.48 seconds and 16.89 ± 1.92 seconds, respectively (P = .02); the mean BF time for Groups A and B was 41.92 ± 3.19 seconds and 37.95 ± 2.73 seconds, respectively (P < .001). Osseodensification does not seem to negatively affect or induce loss of bone vascularity. Clinicians should note that osseodensified sites might take slightly longer to fill with blood following an osteotomy.