Calcium phosphate films were deposited on titanium electrodes cathodically from CaCl2·2H2O and Ca(H2PO4)2 · H2O aqueous solutions. In this study, H2O2 addition into electrolytes was applied to enhance the electrochemical process at the solution/electrode at a smaller cathodic potential than no H2O2 addition. Deposited films were analyzed by scanning electron microscopy (SEM) observation and X-ray diffraction (XRD). Cathodic current of the Ti electrode decreased once and increased in the solution with H2O2. It shows a cathodic current peak at c.a. 25 min in the case of potentiostatic condition at - 0.756 V (vs. Ag - AgCl, sat. KCl). The calcium phosphate film grows mainly with the decrease in current after the cathodic peak. The characteristics for the electrodeposited film such as crystal morphology depends on cathodic potential, solution pH, deposition temperature and amount of H2O2 addition. Dense calcium phosphate film composed of relatively good crystalline was obtained at pH 5.5 and – 0.756 V. Film adhesion on Ti appeared to be strong by peeling test. At larger cathodic potential of – 1.156 V, the film coverage on titanium plates was smaller and film adhesion worsened. Larger cathodic polarization of more than – 1.556 V was necessary to reduce water in case without H2O2 addition.