Most of dental implants are made from titanium or titanium based alloys. However, one of the drawback of such implants is high cost due to the technological difficulties in casting method or machining. In this work, powder injection moulding (PIM) method has been used in order to explore lower cost implants without minimising the biocorrosion resistance of the titanium. Corrosion resistance of titanium specimens, produced by powder injection moulding method (PIM-Ti), in physiologic serum and artificial saliva was investigated. Commercially pure bulk Ti (CP-Ti) was used as control sample. Surface oxidation was also carried out to both PIM-Ti and CP-Ti samples. Microstructure and corrosion resistance were investigated using microhardness, X-ray diffraction (XRD), scanning electron microscopy (SEM) and potentiodynamic polarization experiments. Resulting microstructure of PIM-Ti samples contained porosity as compared to CP-Ti control samples. Microhardness of PIM-Ti samples varied with varying applied load whereas it was free from applied load for CP-Ti control samples. Polarisation measurements and SEM analysis revealed that corrosion behaviour of PIM-Ti was reasonably as good as CP-Ti both in as-produced and oxidized conditions in physiologic serum and artificial saliva in spite of its porous structure.