This study reports a discharging method for bone-like carbonated HA (cHA)-coating (Ca/P 1.71) and stoichiometric HA (sHA)-coating (Ca/P 1.67) with micrometer order thicknesses on titanium plates, using modified body fluid and acidic calcium phosphate solutions, respectively. In vivo histological performance of the HA coatings prepared by discharging in electrolytes was evaluated. Bone-contact indexes of HA coatings were measured microscopically. Additionally, bone-coating interface was analyzed by scanning electron microscopy and the use of an electron probe microanalyzer. Results demonstrated that there was no significant difference in contact index between HA coatings. However, the cHA coating was practically replaced by immature bone, and the titanium metal substrate was directly connected to the bone structure whereas the sHA coating layer remained and was partially detached from the titanium metal substrate. Since detached coating particles are pathogens, and can cause peri-implantitis, the cHA coating was more favorable than the sHA coating even if contact index was equivalent to that of the sHA coating. It is thought that coating thickness and chemical composition of coatings are important for biological stability of implants. In conclusion, since bone-like thin cHA coating showed high osteoconductivity and bone replacement, bone-like HA is superior to sHA coating for use in dental implants.