Claims of unexpected and spontaneous fillings or full restorations of teeth with gold are not unheard of in many faith healing services and other religious gatherings. For example, in a video recorded at the Demonstrate Conference (an event hosted by Jennifer Eivaz), a woman testifies (*):
[...] I was, you know, asking God ... Holy Spirit to come ... and the miracle started happening ... and then I got a gold tooth! And it's so crazy, because you open your mouth, and everyone has their cameras looking at your mouth ... so I can't wait to brush my teeth and look at my gold tooth.
Similarly, in this thread a woman shares (*):
[...] I attended a healing/revival meeting tonight, put on by Jeff Jansen, of Global Fire Ministries, and the Lord gave many people gold teeth!!! I had been praying and fasting all week for the Lord to show Himself big and make Himself soooo real to me !!! And guess what? I got one, too!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! [...]
Many people got gold teeth tonight and NO ONE can tell me that it wasn't real because I saw it with my own eyes....one lady first noticed that God turned 3 of hers gold on the top and I looked and saw them. A few minutes later, two of hers on the bottom had turned and I saw them. A few minutes later, 8 had turned gold and I saw them all--before and after!!!!
(*) Emphasis mine.
In fact, the phenomenon seems to be relatively widespread, as many more examples recorded in different places and countries can be found with a quick YouTube search: A, B, C, D, E, F, G, H, I, J, K, L, etc.
Of course, spontaneous gold dental prostheses is not something you would expect to happen naturally according to modern physics, but we never know if exceptions can show up that would force us to revisit our theories.
Is it true that in certain religious gathering people are spontaneously receiving gold dental prostheses without the assistance of a dentist?
Note: as there is no known way to provide a mundane explanation for the phenomenon based on natural science (as @TCooper's answer correctly explains), this leaves us with only two options left: 1) the divine is true, or 2) claimants are lying (either intentionally as part of a hoax, or unintentionally due to very bad memory). Since option 1 cannot be proven scientifically, and option 2 cannot be assessed exhaustively for practical reasons, I think a fair compromise for an answer is to select a modest but representative sample, say, 3 to 5 video clips where claimants are shown excited about very notorious gold prosthodontics (to rule out bad memory as a possible explanation), and then proceed to debunk the ministries holding the events where the purported miracles took place.