This study evaluated the effect of surface treatments on the bond strength of repaired temporary resins. One-hundred flat-surfaced cylindrical specimens (Ø 7 mm × 12 mm) of each temporary resin (2 bis-acryl resins and 2 polymethyl-methacrylates) were prepared. The specimens were randomly divided into 10 groups (n = 10), according to the types of surface treatments: untreated, adhesive treated, silanated, silane + adhesive treated, hydrofluoric acid etched, laser treated, sandblasted, sandblasting + adhesive treated, sandblasting + silanated, and tribochemical silica coating + silanated. Each resin material of the same brand with cylindrical shape (Ø 3 mm × 3 mm) was polymerized onto the resin surfaces, and specimens were stored for 24 h in distilled water. The shear bond strengths were measured and failure modes were examined. All data were analyzed with a one-way ANOVA and multiple comparison Scheffé post hoc test (α = 0.05). For bis-acryl resins, the highest shear bond strength was observed in sandblasted group and the lowest was observed in the control group. Results show that the repair bond strength was improved for bis-acryl resin by 23 % than that of the control group due to the increase in surface roughness by sandblasting. However, chemical treatment did not improve repair bond strength. The surface treatment of bis-acryl resins with sandblasting seems to be promising for the improvement of repair bond strength.