Carbonated hydroxyapatite is a biomaterial with high biocompatibility with human bone, moreso than regular hydroxyapatite, making it an acceptable synthetic bone graft material. The purpose of this research is to study the effect of sintering temperature and time on carbonated hydroxyapatite samples synthesized using a hydrothermal method with CaCO3 as one of its components. The samples are then characterized using Fourier-Transform Infrared Spectroscopy, X-Ray Diffraction, and Scanning Electron Microscope. Infrared (IR) spectra showed that the CO3 content in each sample is proportional to the amount of CaCO3 used during synthesis. X-Ray Diffraction (XRD) patterns showed an increase in apatite content and a decrease in calcite content as sintering temperature and time increases, with temperature increases having a stronger effect on the samples than time increases. Calcite disappears completely after sintering at 900 °C for 2 hours.