Neurons are vulnerable to physical insults which compromise the integrity of both dendrites and axons. Although several molecular pathways of axon regeneration are identified, our knowledge of dendrite regeneration is limited. To understand the mechanisms of dendrite regeneration, we used PVD neurons in C. elegans having stereotyped branched dendrites. Using femtosecond laser, we severed the primary dendrites and axon of this neuron. After severing the primary dendrites near the cell body, we observed sprouting of new branches from the proximal site within 6 hours, which regrew further with timein an unstereotyped manner.This was accompanied by reconnection between the proximal and distal dendrites as well as the fusion among the higher-order branches as reported before. We quantified the regeneration pattern in threeaspects –territory length, number of branchesand fusion phenomena.Axonal injury causes a retraction of the severed end followed by a Dual leucine zipper kinase-1 (DLK-1) dependent regrowth from the severed end.We tested the roles of the major axon regenerationsignaling hubs such as DLK-1-RPM-1, cAMP elevation, let-7 miRNA, AKT-1, Phosphatidyl serine exposure/PS in dendrite regeneration. We found that neither regrowth nor fusionis affected by the axon injury pathway molecules. Surprisingly, we found that the RAC GTPase CED-10and its upstream GEF TIAM-1 play a cell-autonomous role in dendrite regeneration. Additionally, function of CED-10 in epidermal cell is critical for post-dendrotomy fusion phenomena. This work describes a novel regulatory mechanism of dendrite regeneration andprovides a framework for understanding the cellular mechanism of dendrite regeneration using PVD neuron as a model system.