The purpose of this study was to evaluate the effect of fibrin tissue adhesive and porous resorbable calcium carbonate on the periodontal regeneration of the class II furcation defect in dogs. Class II furcation defect was surgically created on the second, third, and fourth premolars bilaterally in the mandibles of six mongrel dogs. The experimental sites were divided into four groups according to the treatment modalities: Control-surgical debridement only; Group I-calcium carbonate grafting; Group II-application of fibrin adhesive only; Group III-application of fibrin adhesive after calcium carbonate grafting. The animals were sacrificed at the 2, 4, and 12 weeks after periodontal surgery and the decalcified specimens were prepared for histological and histometrical examination. The results are as follows : Clinically, there were no inflammatory response in all groups after 2, 4, 12 weeks. In the Control group, junctional epithelium was grown downward to the reference notch. In Group I, graft materials were exfoliated from the defect throughout the experimenta periods andnew bone was seen in the notch area at 4 and 12 week specimens. In Group II, fibrin adhesive was absorbed at 2 week specimens, and connective tissue attachment increased than that of control group. New cementum and new bone were seen above the notch area. In Group III, the graft material was maintained in the defect throughout the experimental period and inducing the amount of periodontal tissue regeneration was higher than other groups. These results suggest that the use of fibrin tissue adhesive in conjunction with porous resorbable calcium carbonate would improves the stability of graft material and inhibit the epithelial down growth and make it be a feasible method for periodontal regeneration.