The room or rooms in which the dentist and dental staff provide care. Offices include all rooms in the dentist's office suite.
Any waste product generated by a dental office, surgery, clinic, or laboratory including amalgams, saliva, and rinse water.
The organization and operation of the business aspects of a dental practice.
Individuals licensed to practice DENTISTRY.
The total of dental diagnostic, preventive, and restorative services provided to meet the needs of a patient (from Illustrated Dictionary of Dentistry, 1982).
Management, removal, and elimination of biologic, infectious, pathologic, and dental waste. The concept includes blood, mucus, tissue removed at surgery or autopsy, soiled surgical dressings, and other materials requiring special control and handling. Disposal may take place where the waste is generated or elsewhere.
Use for material on dental facilities in general or for which there is no specific heading.
Persons trained in an accredited school or dental college and licensed by the state in which they reside to provide dental prophylaxis under the direction of a licensed dentist.
The psychological relations between the dentist and patient.
The nonexpendable items used by the dentist or dental staff in the performance of professional duties. (From Boucher's Clinical Dental Terminology, 4th ed, p106)
Personnel who provide dental service to patients in an organized facility, institution or agency.
Use for articles concerning dental education in general.
The profession concerned with the teeth, oral cavity, and associated structures, and the diagnosis and treatment of their diseases including prevention and the restoration of defective and missing tissue.
Apparatus for removing exhaled or leaked anesthetic gases or other volatile agents, thus reducing the exposure of operating room personnel to such agents, as well as preventing the buildup of potentially explosive mixtures in operating rooms or laboratories.
A range of methods used to reduce pain and anxiety during dental procedures.
Various units or machines that operate in combination or in conjunction with a computer but are not physically part of it. Peripheral devices typically display computer data, store data from the computer and return the data to the computer on demand, prepare data for human use, or acquire data from a source and convert it to a form usable by a computer. (Computer Dictionary, 4th ed.)
Ending the TOBACCO habits of smoking, chewing, or snuff use.
The practice of dentistry concerned with the dental problems of children, proper maintenance, and treatment. The dental care may include the services provided by dental specialists.
Educational institutions for individuals specializing in the field of dentistry.
Individuals enrolled a school of dentistry or a formal educational program in leading to a degree in dentistry.
A rapid, low-dose, digital imaging system using a small intraoral sensor instead of radiographic film, an intensifying screen, and a charge-coupled device. It presents the possibility of reduced patient exposure and minimal distortion, although resolution and latitude are inferior to standard dental radiography. A receiver is placed in the mouth, routing signals to a computer which images the signals on a screen or in print. It includes digitizing from x-ray film or any other detector. (From MEDLINE abstracts; personal communication from Dr. Charles Berthold, NIDR)
Localized destruction of the tooth surface initiated by decalcification of the enamel followed by enzymatic lysis of organic structures and leading to cavity formation. If left unchecked, the cavity may penetrate the enamel and dentin and reach the pulp.
First aid or other immediate intervention for accidents or medical conditions requiring immediate care and treatment before definitive medical and surgical management can be procured.
Dental care for patients with chronic diseases. These diseases include chronic cardiovascular, endocrinologic, hematologic, immunologic, neoplastic, and renal diseases. The concept does not include dental care for the mentally or physically disabled which is DENTAL CARE FOR DISABLED.
The giving of attention to the special dental needs of children, including the prevention of tooth diseases and instruction in dental hygiene and dental health. The dental care may include the services provided by dental specialists.
Facilities where dental care is provided to patients.
A richly vascularized and innervated connective tissue of mesodermal origin, contained in the central cavity of a tooth and delimited by the dentin, and having formative, nutritive, sensory, and protective functions. (Jablonski, Dictionary of Dentistry, 1992)
The teaching staff and members of the administrative staff having academic rank in a dental school.
Visits made by patients to health service providers' offices for diagnosis, treatment, and follow-up.
Dental care for the emotionally, mentally, or physically disabled patient. It does not include dental care for the chronically ill ( = DENTAL CARE FOR CHRONICALLY ILL).
Abnormal fear or dread of visiting the dentist for preventive care or therapy and unwarranted anxiety over dental procedures.
Insurance providing coverage for dental care.
Services designed to promote, maintain, or restore dental health.
Personnel whose work is prescribed and supervised by the dentist.
The study of laws, theories, and hypotheses through a systematic examination of pertinent facts and their interpretation in the field of dentistry. (From Jablonski, Illustrated Dictionary of Dentistry, 1982, p674)
The giving of attention to the special dental needs of the elderly for proper maintenance or treatment. The dental care may include the services provided by dental specialists.
The curve formed by the row of TEETH in their normal position in the JAW. The inferior dental arch is formed by the mandibular teeth, and the superior dental arch by the maxillary teeth.
A film that attaches to teeth, often causing DENTAL CARIES and GINGIVITIS. It is composed of MUCINS, secreted from salivary glands, and microorganisms.
Data collected during dental examination for the purpose of study, diagnosis, or treatment planning.
Nonspecialized dental practice which is concerned with providing primary and continuing dental care.
An alloy used in restorative dentistry that contains mercury, silver, tin, copper, and possibly zinc.
Individuals who assist the dentist or the dental hygienist.
Educational programs designed to inform dentists of recent advances in their fields.
Biocompatible materials placed into (endosseous) or onto (subperiosteal) the jawbone to support a crown, bridge, or artificial tooth, or to stabilize a diseased tooth.
Radiographic techniques used in dentistry.
The field of dentistry involved in procedures for designing and constructing dental appliances. It includes also the application of any technology to the field of dentistry.
Hospital department providing dental care.
Presentation devices used for patient education and technique training in dentistry.
Educational programs for dental graduates entering a specialty. They include formal specialty training as well as academic work in the clinical and basic dental sciences, and may lead to board certification or an advanced dental degree.
The principles of proper professional conduct concerning the rights and duties of the dentist, relations with patients and fellow practitioners, as well as actions of the dentist in patient care and interpersonal relations with patient families. (From Stedman, 25th ed)
Societies whose membership is limited to dentists.
A systematic collection of factual data pertaining to dental or oral health and disease in a human population within a given geographic area.
A chronic endemic form of hypoplasia of the dental enamel caused by drinking water with a high fluorine content during the time of tooth formation, and characterized by defective calcification that gives a white chalky appearance to the enamel, which gradually undergoes brown discoloration. (Jablonski's Dictionary of Dentistry, 1992, p286)
The granting of a license to practice dentistry.
Facilities for the performance of services related to dental treatment but not done directly in the patient's mouth.
Materials used in the production of dental bases, restorations, impressions, prostheses, etc.
Various branches of dental practice limited to specialized areas.
Amounts charged to the patient as payer for dental services.

Evaluation of environmental bacterial contamination and procedures to control cross infection in a sample of Italian dental surgeries. (1/46)

OBJECTIVES: To perform a pilot study on bacterial contamination in some dental surgeries (n=51) in a local health unit in Brescia (Lombardy Region, Italy) and to evaluate the procedures to control cross infection used by the personnel to reduce the risk of infection in dental practice. METHODS: A survey was carried out by interviewing 133 dental personnel with a questionnaire on the procedures used to control infection. The autoclaves, chemical baths (chemiclaves), and ovens present in the surgeries were tested for sterilisation efficiency with a spore test, and already packed and sterilised instruments were randomly sampled and tested for sterility. Microbial contamination of air, surface, and dental unit water samples were also studied. RESULTS: The dental personnel did not generally follow the principal procedures for infection control: 30% of personnel were not vaccinated against hepatitis B virus, infected instruments were often not decontaminated, periodic checks of autoclave efficiency were lacking, and the knowledge of disinfection mechanisms and procedures was incomplete. High bacteriological contamination of water at dental surgeries was often found and total bacteriological counts in air samples were high. Surface studies showed widespread bacterial contamination. CONCLUSIONS: On the basis of these results, an educational programme for the prevention of infective hazards has been prepared and carried out. The results of this pilot study will be used for planning a national survey.  (+info)

Microbial aerosols in general dental practice. (2/46)

OBJECTIVE: To measure the concentration of microbial aerosols in general dental practices and to use this information to carry out quantitative microbiological risk assessments. METHODOLOGY: Microbial air sampling was carried out continuously during 12 treatment sessions in 6 general dental practices in the South West of England. RESULTS: The microbial aerosol concentration in treatment rooms was generally less than 10(3) colony forming units per cubic metre of air (cfu x m(-3)). However, in 6 out of the 12 visits, at least one peak concentration with much higher numbers of bacteria was detected. The peak concentrations were associated with increased recoveries of presumptive oral streptococci suggesting these aerosols originated from the mouths of patients. These aerosol peaks dissipated within 30 minutes and no dissemination into waiting areas was detected. The peak concentrations were associated with mechanical scaling procedures (47% of procedures giving rise to a peak) and to a lesser extent by cavity preparation (11%). No aerosolised blood was detected. CONCLUSIONS: The data have been used to generate a framework for quantifying risk of exposure of staff to aerosolised microbial pathogens in general dental practice. For example, dentists and their assistants may have a slightly higher risk of exposure to Mycobacterium tuberculosis than the general public. The use of face seal masks that have been shown to protect against aerosolised micro-organisms may reduce this exposure.  (+info)

A practical guide to tobacco cessation in dental offices. (3/46)

Tobacco use is an important risk factor for advanced periodontitis, poor response to periodontal therapy, oral neoplasms, and dental implant failure. Given the effect of tobacco use on oral health, the dental office may be an ideal place for tobacco cessation intervention, especially since a large proportion of smokers visit their dentist on a regular basis. This paper reviews various tobacco cessation strategies for the dental office and provides practical information on assessing patients' readiness to quit and choosing appropriate tobacco cessation interventions.  (+info)

Tobacco cessation through dental office settings. (4/46)

There is increasing interest in broadly inclusive public health interventions that involve low-cost, self-help materials and minimal support from professionals. Dental health care workers (DHCWs) are a largely untapped resource for providing advice and brief counseling to tobacco-using patients, and there are good reasons to believe that they can be effective in this role. The results of our randomized clinical trials have shown that a brief dental office-based intervention can be effective in helping smokeless tobacco users to quit and smokers to reduce their use and become more ready to quit. A third clinical trial tested the effectiveness of two methods of disseminating the smokeless tobacco intervention to DHCWs throughout the western United States. Workshops were more effective than self-study in effecting behavior change, although our analyses indicate that self-study was more cost-efficient. These studies have demonstrated the viability of using dentists and dental hygienists to provide brief cessation advice and supportive materials in the context of regular oral health visits to encourage their patients to quit. The results of these studies also support the timeliness of further dissemination and diffusion of this program to practitioners, dental schools, and dental hygiene programs.  (+info)

Potential risk for lead exposure in dental offices. (5/46)

In December 2000, the Washington State Health Department discovered white powder that was found to be lead oxide in boxes used to store dental intraoral radiograph film. The Washington State Health Department alerted state health departments throughout the United States. Subsequently, the Wisconsin Division of Public Health (WDPH) conducted an investigation of dental offices in the state. This report summarizes the investigation, which indicated that similar storage boxes are used in Wisconsin. The findings indicate that patients are at risk for exposure to a substantial amount of lead during a dental radiograph procedure if the office stores dental film in these boxes.  (+info)

Disability part 3: improving access to dental practices in Merseyside. (6/46)

Several Merseyside dental practices took part in disability access audits of practice premises and practice staff took part in disability awareness training. Grants were awarded to part-fund improvements to practice facilities in line with the recommendations in the audit reports. The dental teams reported that the awareness training was very valuable and many common issues arose from the audits. Access for disabled people needs to be considered in all practice developments to ensure that dental practices comply with Part III of the Disability Discrimination Act by 2004.  (+info)

Risk of exposure to Legionella in dental practice. (7/46)

Aerosols generated in dental operations are a source of exposure to microorganisms proliferated within dental unit waterlines (DUWL) biofilm. It has been suggested that presence of Legionella species in these aerosols may contribute to potential health hazards for dental staff and patients. The article attempts to provide a brief overview of the current knowledge about Legionella, its prevalence in DUWL, immunological reactions of the dentists and concepts for prophylaxis of Legionella in dentists' work place.  (+info)

Designing your office for technology. (8/46)

BACKGROUND: To practice efficiently, dentists need to consider the successful integration of technologies, which can benefit their practice of dentistry. The physical environment of the office must be developed to accommodate not only the appropriate placement of computer hardware and high-tech dental devices, but their interconnectivity, as well. CONCLUSION: Dentists need to make appropriate decisions regarding the types of technology they choose to integrate into their offices, and they need to understand how the technology will be installed and integrated. An office designed to optimize the use of technology will produce ongoing benefits for dentists, their staff members and their patients throughout the lives of their practices. PRACTICE IMPLICATIONS: A dentist's practice must be planned to accommodate networks of systems hidden below floors, above ceilings and within walls, as well as to support and connect diverse technology items throughout the office.  (+info)

A dental office is a healthcare facility where dental professionals, such as dentists, oral surgeons, and orthodontists, provide various dental treatments and services to patients. These services may include routine check-ups, teeth cleaning, fillings, extractions, root canals, crowns, bridges, implants, and orthodontic treatments like braces.

Dental offices typically have examination rooms equipped with dental chairs, dental instruments, and X-ray machines to diagnose and treat dental issues. They may also have a reception area where patients can schedule appointments, make payments, and complete paperwork.

In addition to clinical services, dental offices may also provide patient education on oral hygiene practices, nutrition, and lifestyle habits that can affect dental health. Some dental offices may specialize in certain areas of dentistry, such as pediatric dentistry or cosmetic dentistry.

Dental waste refers to the byproducts and discarded materials generated from dental treatments and procedures. This can include:

1. Amalgam waste: This consists of a mixture of metals, including mercury, used to fill dental cavities.
2. Sharps waste: Includes needles, scalpel blades, and other sharp instruments used in dental procedures.
3. Infectious waste: Materials that have been contaminated with blood or other bodily fluids during dental treatments, such as gloves, gauze, and used dental bibs.
4. Pharmaceutical waste: Unused or expired medications, including analgesics, antibiotics, and anesthetics.
5. Chemical waste: Includes fixer and developer solutions used in developing X-rays, as well as disinfectants and other chemicals used in dental practices.
6. Radioactive waste: Dental X-ray film packets and lead foil from X-ray processing.

Proper management and disposal of dental waste is essential to protect public health and the environment. Regulations governing dental waste disposal vary by location, so it's important for dental practices to be aware of and comply with local requirements.

Practice management in dentistry refers to the administration and operation of a dental practice. It involves various aspects such as:

1. Business Operations: This includes financial management, billing and coding, human resources, and office management.

2. Patient Care: This includes scheduling appointments, managing patient records, treatment planning, and ensuring quality care.

3. Marketing and Promotion: This includes advertising the practice, attracting new patients, and maintaining relationships with existing ones.

4. Compliance: This includes adhering to laws and regulations related to dental practices, such as HIPAA for patient privacy and OSHA for workplace safety.

5. Continuous Improvement: This involves regularly assessing the practice's performance, implementing changes to improve efficiency and effectiveness, and keeping up-to-date with advancements in dentistry and healthcare management.

The goal of dental practice management is to ensure the smooth running of the practice, provide high-quality patient care, and maintain a successful and profitable business.

A dentist is a healthcare professional who specializes in the diagnosis, prevention, and treatment of diseases and conditions that affect the oral cavity and maxillofacial region. This includes the teeth, gums, jaw, and related structures. Dentists are trained to provide a wide range of services, including:

1. Routine dental exams and cleanings
2. Fillings, crowns, and other restorative treatments
3. Root canals and extractions
4. Dental implants and dentures
5. Orthodontic treatment (braces, aligners)
6. Treatment of gum disease
7. Oral cancer screenings
8. Cosmetic dental procedures (teeth whitening, veneers)
9. Management of temporomandibular joint disorders (TMJ)
10. Emergency dental care

To become a dentist, one must complete a Doctor of Dental Surgery (DDS) or Doctor of Medical Dentistry (DMD) degree from an accredited dental school and pass written and clinical exams to obtain licensure in their state. Many dentists also choose to specialize in a particular area of dentistry, such as orthodontics, oral surgery, or pediatric dentistry, by completing additional training and residency programs.

Dental care refers to the practice of maintaining and improving the oral health of the teeth and gums. It involves regular check-ups, cleanings, and treatments by dental professionals such as dentists, hygienists, and dental assistants. Dental care also includes personal habits and practices, such as brushing and flossing, that help prevent tooth decay and gum disease.

Regular dental care is important for preventing common dental problems like cavities, gingivitis, and periodontal disease. It can also help detect early signs of more serious health issues, such as oral cancer or diabetes, which can have symptoms that appear in the mouth.

Dental care may involve a range of treatments, from routine cleanings and fillings to more complex procedures like root canals, crowns, bridges, and implants. Dental professionals use various tools and techniques to diagnose and treat dental problems, including X-rays, dental impressions, and local anesthesia.

Overall, dental care is a critical component of overall health and wellness, as poor oral health has been linked to a range of systemic health issues, including heart disease, stroke, and respiratory infections.

Medical waste disposal is the process of safely and compliantly getting rid of healthcare-related waste, such as used needles, scalpels, bandages, cultures, stocks, swabs used to inoculate cultures, removal of human tissues, unwanted prescription drugs, body parts, identifiable body fluids, and contaminated animal carcasses. The purpose is to protect public health and the environment from potential infection or exposure to harmful agents.

The methods of disposal vary depending on the type and nature of the waste but can include incineration, autoclaving, chemical disinfection, and landfilling. It's strictly regulated by various local, state, and federal agencies to ensure that it's handled and disposed of properly.

Dental facilities refer to establishments that provide dental care and treatment. These facilities can include private dental practices, community health centers, hospital dental departments, and specialized dental clinics. They are equipped with the necessary dental equipment and staffed by dental professionals such as dentists, dental hygienists, and dental assistants. Dental facilities offer a range of services including routine check-ups, cleanings, fillings, extractions, root canals, orthodontic treatment, and oral surgery. Some dental facilities may also offer specialized services such as periodontics, prosthodontics, and endodontics.

A dental hygienist is a licensed healthcare professional who works as part of the dental team, providing educational, clinical, and therapeutic services to prevent and control oral diseases. They are trained and authorized to perform various duties such as:

1. Cleaning and polishing teeth (prophylaxis) to remove plaque, calculus, and stains.
2. Applying fluoride and sealants to protect tooth surfaces from decay.
3. Taking dental radiographs (x-rays) to help diagnose dental issues.
4. Providing oral health education, including proper brushing, flossing techniques, and nutrition counseling.
5. Performing screenings for oral cancer and other diseases.
6. Documenting patient care and treatment plans in medical records.
7. Collaborating with dentists to develop individualized treatment plans for patients.
8. Managing infection control protocols and maintaining a safe, clean dental environment.
9. Providing supportive services, such as applying anesthetics or administering nitrous oxide, under the direct supervision of a dentist (depending on state regulations).

Dental hygienists typically work in private dental offices but can also be found in hospitals, clinics, public health settings, educational institutions, and research facilities. They must complete an accredited dental hygiene program and pass written and clinical exams to obtain licensure in their state of practice. Continuing education is required to maintain licensure and stay current with advancements in the field.

Dentist-patient relations refer to the professional relationship between a licensed dentist and their patient. This relationship is based on trust, communication, and ethical obligations. The dentist is responsible for providing competent and appropriate dental care while considering the patient's needs, preferences, and values. The patient, on the other hand, should be honest with their dentist regarding their medical history, oral health habits, and any concerns they may have. Effective dentist-patient relations are crucial in ensuring positive dental experiences, treatment compliance, and overall satisfaction with dental care.

Dental equipment refers to the various instruments and devices used by dental professionals to perform oral health examinations, diagnose dental conditions, and provide treatment to patients. Here are some examples:

1. Dental chair: A specially designed chair that allows patients to recline while receiving dental care.
2. Examination light: A bright light used to illuminate the oral cavity during examinations and procedures.
3. Dental mirror: A small, angled mirror used to help dentists see hard-to-reach areas of the mouth.
4. Explorer: A sharp instrument used to probe teeth for signs of decay or other dental problems.
5. Dental probe: A blunt instrument used to measure the depth of periodontal pockets and assess gum health.
6. Scaler: A handheld instrument or ultrasonic device used to remove tartar and calculus from teeth.
7. Suction device: A vacuum-like tool that removes saliva, water, and debris from the mouth during procedures.
8. Dental drill: A high-speed instrument used to remove decayed or damaged tooth structure and prepare teeth for fillings, crowns, or other restorations.
9. Rubber dam: A thin sheet of rubber used to isolate individual teeth during procedures, keeping them dry and free from saliva.
10. Dental X-ray machine: A device that uses radiation to capture images of the teeth and surrounding structures, helping dentists diagnose conditions such as decay, infection, and bone loss.
11. Curing light: A special light used to harden dental materials, such as composite fillings and crowns, after they have been placed in the mouth.
12. Air/water syringe: A handheld device that delivers a stream of air and water to clean teeth and rinse away debris during procedures.

The term "dental staff" generally refers to the group of professionals who work together in a dental practice or setting to provide oral health care services to patients. The composition of a dental staff can vary depending on the size and type of the practice, but it typically includes:

1. Dentists: These are medical doctors who specialize in oral health. They diagnose and treat dental diseases, conditions, and disorders, and perform various procedures such as fillings, root canals, extractions, and crowns.
2. Dental Hygienists: These are licensed healthcare professionals who provide preventive dental care services to patients. They clean teeth, remove plaque and tartar, apply fluoride and sealants, take X-rays, and educate patients on proper oral hygiene practices.
3. Dental Assistants: These are trained professionals who assist dentists during procedures and perform various administrative tasks in a dental practice. They prepare patients for treatment, sterilize instruments, take impressions, and schedule appointments.
4. Front Office Staff: These are the receptionists, schedulers, and billing specialists who manage the administrative aspects of a dental practice. They handle patient inquiries, schedule appointments, process insurance claims, and maintain patient records.
5. Other Specialists: Depending on the needs of the practice, other dental professionals such as orthodontists, oral surgeons, endodontists, periodontists, or prosthodontists may also be part of the dental staff. These specialists have advanced training in specific areas of dentistry and provide specialized care to patients.

Overall, a well-functioning dental staff is essential for providing high-quality oral health care services to patients in a safe, efficient, and patient-centered manner.

Dental education refers to the process of teaching, training, and learning in the field of dentistry. It involves a curriculum of academic and clinical instruction that prepares students to become licensed dental professionals, such as dentists, dental hygienists, and dental assistants. Dental education typically takes place in accredited dental schools or programs and includes classroom study, laboratory work, and supervised clinical experience. The goal of dental education is to provide students with the knowledge, skills, and values necessary to deliver high-quality oral health care to patients and promote overall health and wellness.

Dentistry is the branch of medicine that is concerned with the examination, diagnosis, prevention, and treatment of diseases, disorders, and conditions of the oral cavity (mouth), including the teeth, gums, and other supporting structures. Dentists use a variety of treatments and procedures to help patients maintain good oral health and prevent dental problems from developing or worsening. These may include:

* Routine cleanings and checkups to remove plaque and tartar and detect any potential issues early on
* Fillings, crowns, and other restorative treatments to repair damaged teeth
* Root canal therapy to treat infected or inflamed tooth pulp
* Extractions of severely decayed or impacted teeth
* Dentures, bridges, and implants to replace missing teeth
* Orthodontic treatment to align crooked or misaligned teeth
* Treatment for temporomandibular joint (TMJ) disorders and other issues affecting the jaw and surrounding muscles

Dental health is an important part of overall health and well-being. Poor oral health has been linked to a variety of systemic conditions, including heart disease, diabetes, and respiratory infections. Regular dental checkups and good oral hygiene practices can help prevent these and other dental problems from developing.

A gas scavenger system is a type of medical device that is used to capture and dispose of waste anesthetic gases that are exhaled by a patient during surgery. These systems typically consist of a hose or tube that is connected to the anesthesia machine, which captures the waste gases as they exit the breathing circuit. The gases are then filtered through activated carbon or other materials to remove the anesthetic agents and odors before being vented outside of the healthcare facility.

The purpose of a gas scavenger system is to protect operating room staff from exposure to potentially harmful anesthetic gases, which can cause respiratory irritation, headaches, nausea, and other symptoms. In addition, some anesthetic gases have been classified as greenhouse gases and can contribute to climate change, so scavenging systems also help to reduce the environmental impact of anesthesia.

It's important to note that gas scavenger systems are not a substitute for proper ventilation and air exchange in the operating room. They should be used in conjunction with other measures to ensure a safe and healthy work environment for healthcare professionals.

Dental anesthesia is a type of local or regional anesthesia that is specifically used in dental procedures to block the transmission of pain impulses from the teeth and surrounding tissues to the brain. The most common types of dental anesthesia include:

1. Local anesthesia: This involves the injection of a local anesthetic drug, such as lidocaine or prilocaine, into the gum tissue near the tooth that is being treated. This numbs the area and prevents the patient from feeling pain during the procedure.
2. Conscious sedation: This is a type of minimal sedation that is used to help patients relax during dental procedures. The patient remains conscious and can communicate with the dentist, but may not remember the details of the procedure. Common methods of conscious sedation include nitrous oxide (laughing gas) or oral sedatives.
3. Deep sedation or general anesthesia: This is rarely used in dental procedures, but may be necessary for patients who are extremely anxious or have special needs. It involves the administration of drugs that cause a state of unconsciousness and prevent the patient from feeling pain during the procedure.

Dental anesthesia is generally safe when administered by a qualified dentist or oral surgeon. However, as with any medical procedure, there are risks involved, including allergic reactions to the anesthetic drugs, nerve damage, and infection. Patients should discuss any concerns they have with their dentist before undergoing dental anesthesia.

Computer peripherals are external devices that can be connected to a computer system to expand its functionality or capabilities. They are called "peripherals" because they are typically located on the periphery of the computer, as opposed to being built into the main computer case or chassis.

There are several types of computer peripherals, including:

1. Input devices: These are used to provide data and instructions to the computer. Examples include keyboards, mice, scanners, webcams, and microphones.
2. Output devices: These are used to communicate information from the computer to the user or to other external devices. Examples include monitors, printers, speakers, and projectors.
3. Storage devices: These are used to store data and programs on removable media. Examples include USB drives, external hard drives, CDs, and DVDs.
4. Communication devices: These are used to connect the computer to other networks or systems. Examples include modems, routers, network adapters, and wireless access points.
5. Input/output (I/O) devices: These are multifunctional devices that can serve as both input and output peripherals. Examples include touchscreens, digital tablets, and joysticks.

Overall, computer peripherals play a crucial role in enhancing the functionality and usability of computer systems for various applications.

Tobacco use cessation is the process of discontinuing the use of tobacco products, such as cigarettes, cigars, smokeless tobacco, and electronic cigarettes. This is often a critical component of treatment for tobacco-related diseases and conditions, as well as a key strategy for preventing tobacco-related illnesses and premature death.

The World Health Organization (WHO) recommends a combination of behavioral support and medication as the most effective approach to tobacco use cessation. Behavioral support may include counseling, group therapy, and self-help materials, while medication can include nicotine replacement therapies (such as gum, lozenges, patches, inhalers, or nasal sprays), as well as prescription medications such as bupropion and varenicline.

Tobacco use cessation is a challenging process that often requires multiple attempts before successful long-term abstinence is achieved. However, with the right support and resources, many tobacco users are able to quit successfully and improve their health outcomes.

Pediatric Dentistry is a specialty of dentistry that focuses on the oral health of children from infancy through adolescence. It involves comprehensive dental care that includes prevention, early detection and treatment of dental diseases, and counseling to promote healthy oral habits and behaviors. Pediatric dentists are trained to understand and meet the unique needs of children, including those with special healthcare needs. They provide services such as routine check-ups, cleanings, fluoride treatments, sealants, fillings, crowns, extractions, and interceptive orthodontics. The goal of pediatric dentistry is to ensure that children maintain good oral health throughout their lives.

"Schools, Dental" is not a recognized medical term or concept. It seems that there might be some confusion in the terminology used. If you are referring to "Dental Schools," they are educational institutions that offer professional training programs in dentistry, leading to a degree in dental surgery (DDS) or dental medicine (DMD).

If you meant something else, please clarify the term or concept, and I would be happy to provide more information.

I'm happy to help! However, I believe there may be a slight misunderstanding in your question. "Students, Dental" is not a medical term or definition. Instead, it likely refers to individuals who are studying to become dental professionals, such as dentists, dental hygienists, or dental assistants.

If you're looking for information about dental education or the field of dentistry, I would be happy to provide some resources or answer any questions you may have!

Dental digital radiography is a type of medical imaging that uses digital sensors instead of traditional X-ray film to produce highly detailed images of the teeth, gums, and surrounding structures. This technology offers several advantages over conventional dental radiography, including:

1. Lower radiation exposure: Digital sensors require less radiation to produce an image compared to traditional film, making it a safer option for patients.
2. Instant results: The images captured by digital sensors are immediately displayed on a computer screen, allowing dentists to quickly assess the patient's oral health and discuss any findings with them during the appointment.
3. Improved image quality: Digital radiography produces clearer and more precise images compared to traditional film, enabling dentists to better detect issues such as cavities, fractures, or tumors.
4. Enhanced communication: The ability to easily manipulate and enhance digital images allows for better communication between dental professionals and improved patient education.
5. Environmentally friendly: Digital radiography eliminates the need for chemical processing and disposal of used film, making it a more environmentally conscious choice.
6. Easy storage and retrieval: Digital images can be stored electronically and accessed easily for future reference or consultation with other dental professionals.
7. Remote consultations: Digital images can be shared remotely with specialists or insurance companies, facilitating faster diagnoses and treatment planning.

Dental caries, also known as tooth decay or cavities, refers to the damage or breakdown of the hard tissues of the teeth (enamel, dentin, and cementum) due to the activity of acid-producing bacteria. These bacteria ferment sugars from food and drinks, producing acids that dissolve and weaken the tooth structure, leading to cavities.

The process of dental caries development involves several stages:

1. Demineralization: The acidic environment created by bacterial activity causes minerals (calcium and phosphate) to be lost from the tooth surface, making it weaker and more susceptible to decay.
2. Formation of a white spot lesion: As demineralization progresses, a chalky white area appears on the tooth surface, indicating early caries development.
3. Cavity formation: If left untreated, the demineralization process continues, leading to the breakdown and loss of tooth structure, resulting in a cavity or hole in the tooth.
4. Infection and pulp involvement: As the decay progresses deeper into the tooth, it can reach the dental pulp (the soft tissue containing nerves and blood vessels), causing infection, inflammation, and potentially leading to toothache, abscess, or even tooth loss.

Preventing dental caries involves maintaining good oral hygiene, reducing sugar intake, using fluoride toothpaste and mouthwash, and having regular dental check-ups and cleanings. Early detection and treatment of dental caries can help prevent further progression and more severe complications.

Emergency treatment refers to the urgent medical interventions and care provided to individuals who are experiencing a severe injury, illness, or life-threatening condition. The primary aim of emergency treatment is to stabilize the patient's condition, prevent further harm, and provide immediate medical attention to save the patient's life or limb.

Emergency treatment may include various medical procedures, such as cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR), airway management, administering medications, controlling bleeding, treating burns, immobilizing fractures, and providing pain relief. The specific emergency treatment provided will depend on the nature and severity of the patient's condition.

Emergency treatment is typically delivered in an emergency department (ED) or a similar setting, such as an urgent care center, ambulance, or helicopter transport. Healthcare professionals who provide emergency treatment include emergency physicians, nurses, paramedics, and other specialists trained in emergency medicine.

It's important to note that emergency treatment is different from routine medical care, which is usually provided on a scheduled basis and focuses on preventing, diagnosing, and managing chronic or ongoing health conditions. Emergency treatment, on the other hand, is provided in response to an acute event or crisis that requires immediate attention and action.

Dental care for chronically ill refers to the oral health management and treatment provided to individuals who have chronic medical conditions. These patients often require specialized dental care due to their increased risk of developing oral health problems as a result of their underlying medical condition or its treatment. The goal of dental care for the chronically ill is to prevent and manage dental diseases, such as tooth decay and gum disease, in order to maintain overall health and quality of life. This may involve close collaboration between dental professionals, physicians, and other healthcare providers to ensure that the patient's oral health needs are being met in a comprehensive and coordinated manner.

Dental care for children, also known as pediatric dentistry, is a branch of dentistry that focuses on the oral health of children from infancy through adolescence. The medical definition of dental care for children includes:

1. Preventive Dentistry: This involves regular dental check-ups, professional cleaning, fluoride treatments, and sealants to prevent tooth decay and other dental diseases. Parents are also educated on proper oral hygiene practices for their children, including brushing, flossing, and dietary habits.
2. Restorative Dentistry: If a child develops cavities or other dental problems, restorative treatments such as fillings, crowns, or pulpotomies (baby root canals) may be necessary to restore the health and function of their teeth.
3. Orthodontic Treatment: Many children require orthodontic treatment to correct misaligned teeth or jaws. Early intervention can help guide proper jaw development and prevent more severe issues from developing later on.
4. Habit Counseling: Dental care for children may also involve habit counseling, such as helping a child stop thumb sucking or pacifier use, which can negatively impact their oral health.
5. Sedation and Anesthesia: For children who are anxious about dental procedures or have special needs, sedation or anesthesia may be used to ensure their comfort and safety during treatment.
6. Emergency Care: Dental care for children also includes emergency care for injuries such as knocked-out teeth, broken teeth, or severe toothaches. Prompt attention is necessary to prevent further damage and alleviate pain.
7. Education and Prevention: Finally, dental care for children involves educating parents and children about the importance of good oral hygiene practices and regular dental check-ups to maintain optimal oral health throughout their lives.

A dental clinic is a healthcare facility that is primarily focused on providing oral health services to patients. These services may include preventative care, such as dental cleanings and exams, as well as restorative treatments like fillings, crowns, and bridges. Dental clinics may also offer specialized services, such as orthodontics, periodontics, or endodontics.

In a dental clinic, patients are typically seen by licensed dentists who have completed dental school and received additional training in their chosen area of specialty. Dental hygienists, dental assistants, and other support staff may also work in the clinic to provide care and assistance to patients.

Dental clinics can be found in a variety of settings, including hospitals, community health centers, private practices, and educational institutions. Some dental clinics may specialize in treating certain populations, such as children, elderly individuals, or low-income patients. Others may offer specialized services, such as oral surgery or cosmetic dentistry.

Overall, dental clinics play an important role in promoting oral health and preventing dental diseases and conditions. By providing access to high-quality dental care, dental clinics can help patients maintain healthy teeth and gums, prevent tooth decay and gum disease, and improve their overall quality of life.

Dental pulp is the soft tissue located in the center of a tooth, surrounded by the dentin. It contains nerves, blood vessels, and connective tissue, and plays a vital role in the development and health of the tooth. The dental pulp helps to form dentin during tooth development and continues to provide nourishment to the tooth throughout its life. It also serves as a sensory organ, allowing the tooth to detect hot and cold temperatures and transmit pain signals to the brain. Injury or infection of the dental pulp can lead to serious dental problems, such as tooth decay or abscesses, and may require root canal treatment to remove the damaged tissue and save the tooth.

The Faculty of Dental Surgery (FDS) is a division or department within a medical or dental school that focuses on the study, research, and practice of dental surgery. The faculty may be responsible for providing undergraduate and postgraduate education and training in dental surgery, as well as conducting research in this field.

Dental surgery encompasses various procedures related to the diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of diseases and disorders that affect the teeth, gums, and other structures of the mouth and jaw. This may include procedures such as tooth extractions, root canals, dental implants, and oral cancer surgery, among others.

The Faculty of Dental Surgery is typically composed of a group of dental surgeons who are experts in their field and have a commitment to advancing the practice of dental surgery through education, research, and clinical excellence. Members of the faculty may include professors, researchers, clinicians, and other professionals who are involved in the delivery of dental care.

In the context of medical terminology, "office visits" refer to patients' appointments or consultations with healthcare professionals in their respective offices or clinics. These visits may include various services such as physical examinations, diagnosis, treatment planning, prescribing medications, providing referrals, and offering counseling or education on health-related topics. Office visits can be for routine checkups, follow-up appointments, or addressing acute or chronic medical concerns. It is important to note that office visits do not include services provided in a hospital setting, emergency department, or other healthcare facilities.

Dental care for disabled refers to the specialized oral health services and treatments provided to individuals with physical, cognitive, or developmental disabilities. This type of dental care aims to prevent and manage dental diseases and conditions that can be more prevalent and challenging to treat in this population due to factors such as limited mobility, difficulty communicating, behavioral challenges, and the need for specialized equipment and techniques. Dental care for disabled may include routine cleanings, fillings, extractions, and other procedures, as well as education and counseling on oral hygiene and dietary habits. It may also involve collaboration with other healthcare providers to manage overall health and well-being.

Dental anxiety is a common feeling of fear or apprehension associated with dental appointments, treatments, or procedures. It can range from mild feelings of unease to severe phobias that cause people to avoid dental care altogether. Dental anxiety may stem from various factors such as negative past experiences, fear of pain, needles, or loss of control. In some cases, dental anxiety may lead to physical symptoms like sweating, rapid heartbeat, and difficulty breathing. It is important for individuals with dental anxiety to communicate their feelings with their dentist so that they can receive appropriate care and support.

Dental insurance is a type of health insurance specifically designed to cover the costs associated with dental care. It typically helps pay for preventive, basic, and major restorative procedures, including routine checkups, cleanings, fillings, extractions, root canals, crowns, bridges, and in some cases, orthodontic treatment.

Dental insurance plans often have a network of participating dentists who agree to provide services at pre-negotiated rates, helping to keep costs down for both the insured individual and the insurance company. The plan may cover a certain percentage of the cost of each procedure or have set copayments and deductibles that apply.

Like other forms of insurance, dental insurance plans come with annual maximum coverage limits, which is the most the plan will pay for dental care within a given year. It's essential to understand the terms and conditions of your dental insurance policy to make informed decisions about your oral health care and maximize the benefits available to you.

Dental health services refer to medical care and treatment provided for the teeth and mouth. This can include preventative care, such as dental cleanings and exams, as well as restorative treatments like fillings, crowns, and root canals. Dental health services may also include cosmetic procedures, such as teeth whitening or orthodontic treatment to straighten crooked teeth. In addition to these services, dental health professionals may provide education on oral hygiene and the importance of maintaining good dental health. These services are typically provided by dentists, dental hygienists, and other dental professionals in a variety of settings, including private dental practices, community health clinics, and hospitals.

Dental auxiliaries are healthcare professionals who provide support to dentists in the delivery of oral healthcare services. They work under the supervision of a licensed dentist and perform tasks that require specific technical skills and knowledge. Examples of dental auxiliaries include dental hygienists, dental assistants, and dental lab technicians.

Dental hygienists are responsible for providing preventive dental care to patients, including cleaning teeth, taking x-rays, and educating patients on oral hygiene practices. They may also perform certain clinical procedures under the direct supervision of a dentist.

Dental assistants work closely with dentists during dental procedures, preparing instruments, mixing materials, and providing patient care. They may also perform administrative tasks such as scheduling appointments and managing patient records.

Dental lab technicians create dental restorations such as crowns, bridges, and dentures based on impressions taken by the dentist. They use a variety of materials and techniques to fabricate these devices with precision and accuracy.

It's important to note that the specific roles and responsibilities of dental auxiliaries may vary depending on the jurisdiction and local regulations.

Dental research is a scientific discipline that focuses on the study of teeth, oral health, and related diseases. It involves various aspects of dental sciences such as oral biology, microbiology, biochemistry, genetics, epidemiology, biomaterials, and biotechnology. The main aim of dental research is to improve oral health care, develop new diagnostic tools, prevent dental diseases, and create better treatment options for various dental conditions. Dental researchers may study topics such as tooth development, oral cancer, periodontal disease, dental caries (cavities), saliva composition, and the effects of nutrition on oral health. The findings from dental research can help improve dental care practices, inform public health policies, and advance our understanding of overall human health.

Dental care for the elderly, also known as geriatric dentistry, refers to the dental care services provided to meet the specific needs and challenges of older adults. As people age, they may experience various oral health issues such as:

* Dry mouth due to medication side effects or medical conditions
* Gum disease and periodontitis
* Tooth loss and decay
* Oral cancer
* Uneven jawbone or ill-fitting dentures

Dental care for the aged may include routine dental exams, cleanings, fillings, extractions, denture fittings, oral surgery, and education on proper oral hygiene. It is important for elderly individuals to maintain good oral health as it can impact their overall health and quality of life. Regular dental check-ups and good oral hygiene practices can help prevent or manage these common oral health problems in the elderly.

The dental arch refers to the curved shape formed by the upper or lower teeth when they come together. The dental arch follows the curve of the jaw and is important for proper bite alignment and overall oral health. The dental arches are typically described as having a U-shaped appearance, with the front teeth forming a narrower section and the back teeth forming a wider section. The shape and size of the dental arch can vary from person to person, and any significant deviations from the typical shape or size may indicate an underlying orthodontic issue that requires treatment.

Dental plaque is a biofilm or mass of bacteria that accumulates on the surface of the teeth, restorative materials, and prosthetic devices such as dentures. It is initiated when bacterial colonizers attach to the smooth surfaces of teeth through van der Waals forces and specific molecular adhesion mechanisms.

The microorganisms within the dental plaque produce extracellular polysaccharides that help to stabilize and strengthen the biofilm, making it resistant to removal by simple brushing or rinsing. Over time, if not regularly removed through oral hygiene practices such as brushing and flossing, dental plaque can mineralize and harden into tartar or calculus.

The bacteria in dental plaque can cause tooth decay (dental caries) by metabolizing sugars and producing acid that demineralizes the tooth enamel. Additionally, certain types of bacteria in dental plaque can cause periodontal disease, an inflammation of the gums that can lead to tissue damage and bone loss around the teeth. Regular professional dental cleanings and good oral hygiene practices are essential for preventing the buildup of dental plaque and maintaining good oral health.

Dental records are a collection of detailed documentation related to a patient's dental history and treatment. These records typically include:

1. Patient demographics: This includes the patient's name, date of birth, contact information, and other identifying details.
2. Dental charts: These are graphic representations of the patient's teeth and gums, noting any existing restorations, decay, periodontal disease, or other oral health conditions.
3. Radiographs (x-rays): These images help dentists visualize structures that aren't visible during a clinical examination, such as between teeth, below the gum line, and inside the jaw bones.
4. Treatment plans: This includes proposed dental procedures, their estimated costs, and the rationale behind them.
5. Progress notes: These are ongoing records of each dental appointment, detailing the treatments performed, the patient's response to treatment, and any home care instructions given.
6. Medical history: This includes any systemic health conditions that could impact dental treatment, such as diabetes or heart disease, as well as medications being taken.
7. Consent forms: These are documents signed by the patient (or their legal guardian) giving permission for specific treatments.
8. Communication notes: Any correspondence between dental professionals regarding the patient's care.

Dental records play a crucial role in continuity of care, allowing dentists to track changes in a patient's oral health over time and make informed treatment decisions. They are also important for medicolegal reasons, providing evidence in case of malpractice claims or other disputes.

"General practice dentistry" is a term used to describe the provision of primary dental care to patients of all ages. A general practice dentist provides a wide range of dental services, including preventative care (such as cleanings and fluoride treatments), restorative care (fillings, crowns, bridges), endodontics (root canals), oral surgery (extractions), periodontics (treatment of gum disease), prosthodontics (dentures, implants), and orthodontics (braces). They also diagnose and manage dental diseases and provide advice on oral health. General practice dentists aim to provide comprehensive and continuous care to their patients, coordinating with other dental and medical professionals as needed.

Dental amalgam is a commonly used dental filling material that consists of a mixture of metals, including silver, tin, copper, and mercury. The mercury binds the other metals together to form a strong, durable, and stable restoration that is resistant to wear and tear. Dental amalgam has been used for over 150 years to fill cavities and repair damaged teeth, and it remains a popular choice among dentists due to its strength, durability, and affordability.

However, there has been some controversy surrounding the use of dental amalgam due to concerns about the potential health effects of mercury exposure. While the majority of scientific evidence suggests that dental amalgam is safe for most people, some individuals may be more sensitive to mercury and may experience adverse reactions. As a result, some dentists may recommend alternative filling materials, such as composite resin or gold, for certain patients.

Overall, dental amalgam is a safe and effective option for filling cavities and restoring damaged teeth, but it is important to discuss any concerns or questions with a qualified dental professional.

A dental assistant is a healthcare professional who works under the direction of a dentist and provides patient care, takes and develops x-rays, assists the dentist during procedures, performs infection control procedures, and helps with office management. They may also provide education to patients on oral hygiene and other dental health topics. Dental assistants must be trained and certified in many states and are an important part of the dental care team.

Continuing dental education (CDE) refers to the ongoing education and training that dentists and other oral health professionals engage in after completing their initial professional degrees. The purpose of CDE is to help these professionals stay current with advances in dental technology, research, and patient care so they can continue to provide the highest quality of care to their patients.

CDE programs may cover a wide range of topics, including new techniques for treating oral diseases, advances in dental materials and equipment, ethical issues in dental practice, and strategies for managing a successful dental practice. These programs may take many forms, such as lectures, workshops, seminars, online courses, or hands-on training sessions.

In most states, dentists are required to complete a certain number of CDE credits each year in order to maintain their licensure. This helps ensure that all dental professionals are up-to-date on the latest research and best practices in their field, which ultimately benefits patients by promoting better oral health outcomes.

Dental implants are artificial tooth roots that are surgically placed into the jawbone to replace missing or extracted teeth. They are typically made of titanium, a biocompatible material that can fuse with the bone over time in a process called osseointegration. Once the implant has integrated with the bone, a dental crown, bridge, or denture can be attached to it to restore function and aesthetics to the mouth.

Dental implants are a popular choice for tooth replacement because they offer several advantages over traditional options like dentures or bridges. They are more stable and comfortable, as they do not rely on adjacent teeth for support and do not slip or move around in the mouth. Additionally, dental implants can help to preserve jawbone density and prevent facial sagging that can occur when teeth are missing.

The process of getting dental implants typically involves several appointments with a dental specialist called a prosthodontist or an oral surgeon. During the first appointment, the implant is placed into the jawbone, and the gum tissue is stitched closed. Over the next few months, the implant will fuse with the bone. Once this process is complete, a second surgery may be necessary to expose the implant and attach an abutment, which connects the implant to the dental restoration. Finally, the crown, bridge, or denture is attached to the implant, providing a natural-looking and functional replacement for the missing tooth.

Dental radiography is a specific type of imaging that uses radiation to produce detailed images of the teeth, bones, and soft tissues surrounding them. It is a crucial tool in dental diagnostics and treatment planning. There are several types of dental radiographs, including:

1. Intraoral Radiographs: These are taken inside the mouth and provide detailed images of individual teeth or small groups of teeth. They can help detect cavities, assess periodontal health, plan for restorations, and monitor tooth development in children. Common types of intraoral radiographs include bitewing, periapical, and occlusal radiographs.
2. Extraoral Radiographs: These are taken outside the mouth and provide images of larger areas, such as the entire jaw or skull. They can help diagnose issues related to the temporomandibular joint (TMJ), detect impacted teeth, assess bone health, and identify any abnormalities in the facial structure. Common types of extraoral radiographs include panoramic, cephalometric, and sialography radiographs.
3. Cone Beam Computed Tomography (CBCT): This is a specialized type of dental radiography that uses a cone-shaped X-ray beam to create detailed 3D images of the teeth, bones, and soft tissues. It is particularly useful in planning complex treatments such as dental implants, orthodontic treatment, and oral surgery.

Dental radiographs are typically taken using a specialized machine that emits a low dose of radiation. Patients are provided with protective lead aprons to minimize exposure to radiation. The frequency of dental radiographs depends on the patient's individual needs and medical history. Dentists follow strict guidelines to ensure that dental radiography is safe and effective for their patients.

Dental technology refers to the application of science and engineering in dentistry to prevent, diagnose, and treat dental diseases and conditions. It involves the use of various equipment, materials, and techniques to improve oral health and enhance the delivery of dental care. Some examples of dental technology include:

1. Digital radiography: This technology uses digital sensors instead of traditional X-ray films to produce images of the teeth and supporting structures. It provides higher quality images, reduces radiation exposure, and allows for easier storage and sharing of images.
2. CAD/CAM dentistry: Computer-aided design and computer-aided manufacturing (CAD/CAM) technology is used to design and fabricate dental restorations such as crowns, bridges, and veneers in a single appointment. This technology allows for more precise and efficient production of dental restorations.
3. Dental implants: These are artificial tooth roots that are placed into the jawbone to replace missing teeth. They provide a stable foundation for dental restorations such as crowns, bridges, and dentures.
4. Intraoral cameras: These are small cameras that can be inserted into the mouth to capture detailed images of the teeth and gums. These images can be used for diagnosis, treatment planning, and patient education.
5. Laser dentistry: Dental lasers are used to perform a variety of procedures such as cavity preparation, gum contouring, and tooth whitening. They provide more precise and less invasive treatments compared to traditional dental tools.
6. 3D printing: This technology is used to create dental models, surgical guides, and custom-made dental restorations. It allows for more accurate and efficient production of dental products.

Overall, dental technology plays a crucial role in modern dentistry by improving the accuracy, efficiency, and quality of dental care.

A "Dental Service, Hospital" is a specialized department or unit within a hospital that provides comprehensive dental care services to patients. This type of service is typically equipped with advanced dental technology and staffed by oral health professionals such as dentists, oral surgeons, orthodontists, endodontists, periodontists, and dental hygienists.

The dental services offered in a hospital setting may include preventive care, restorative treatments, oral surgery, prosthodontics (dentures and implants), periodontal therapy, endodontic treatment (root canals), orthodontic treatment, and specialized care for patients with medical conditions that affect their oral health.

Hospital dental services often provide care to patients who require complex or extensive dental treatments, have medical conditions that make it difficult to receive dental care in a traditional dental office setting, or those who are recovering from surgery or other medical procedures. They may also provide emergency dental care for patients with severe dental pain, infection, or trauma.

In summary, a "Dental Service, Hospital" is a specialized unit within a hospital that provides comprehensive dental care services to patients, typically offering advanced technology and staffed by oral health professionals.

Dental models are replicas of a patient's teeth and surrounding oral structures, used in dental practice and education. They are typically created using plaster or other materials that harden to accurately reproduce the shape and position of each tooth, as well as the contours of the gums and palate. Dental models may be used for a variety of purposes, including treatment planning, creating custom-fitted dental appliances, and teaching dental students about oral anatomy and various dental procedures. They provide a tactile and visual representation that can aid in understanding and communication between dentists, patients, and other dental professionals.

"Dental, Graduate Education" refers to the post-baccalaureate programs of study and training that lead to an advanced degree in the field of dentistry. These programs are designed to prepare students for specialized dental practice, research, or teaching careers. Examples of graduate dental degrees include:

1. Doctor of Dental Surgery (DDS): A professional doctoral degree that qualifies the graduate to practice general dentistry.
2. Doctor of Medical Dentistry (DMD): A professional doctoral degree equivalent to the DDS; awarded by some universities in the United States and several other countries.
3. Master of Science (MS) in Dentistry: An academic master's degree focused on research, teaching, or advanced clinical practice in a specific dental discipline.
4. Doctor of Philosophy (PhD) in Dental Sciences: A research-oriented doctoral degree that prepares students for careers in academia, research institutions, or the dental industry.
5. Specialty Training Programs: Postgraduate residency programs that provide advanced training in one of the nine recognized dental specialties, such as orthodontics, oral and maxillofacial surgery, or pediatric dentistry. These programs typically lead to a certificate or a master's degree in the respective specialty area.

Graduate dental education usually involves a combination of classroom instruction, laboratory work, clinical experience, and research. Admission to these programs typically requires a DDS or DMD degree from an accredited dental school and satisfactory scores on the Dental Admission Test (DAT).

Dental ethics refers to the principles and rules that guide the conduct of dental professionals in their interactions with patients, colleagues, and society. These ethical standards are designed to promote trust, respect, and fairness in dental care, and they are often based on fundamental ethical principles such as autonomy, beneficence, non-maleficence, and justice.

Autonomy refers to the patient's right to make informed decisions about their own health care, free from coercion or manipulation. Dental professionals have an obligation to provide patients with accurate information about their dental conditions and treatment options, so that they can make informed choices about their care.

Beneficence means acting in the best interests of the patient, and doing what is medically necessary and appropriate to promote their health and well-being. Dental professionals have a duty to provide high-quality care that meets accepted standards of practice, and to use evidence-based treatments that are likely to be effective.

Non-maleficence means avoiding harm to the patient. Dental professionals must take reasonable precautions to prevent injuries or complications during treatment, and they should avoid providing unnecessary or harmful treatments.

Justice refers to fairness and equity in the distribution of dental resources and services. Dental professionals have an obligation to provide care that is accessible, affordable, and culturally sensitive, and to advocate for policies and practices that promote health equity and social justice.

Dental ethics also encompasses issues related to patient confidentiality, informed consent, research integrity, professional competence, and boundary violations. Dental professionals are expected to adhere to ethical guidelines established by their professional organizations, such as the American Dental Association (ADA) or the British Dental Association (BDA), and to comply with relevant laws and regulations governing dental practice.

A dental society is a professional organization composed of dentists who have come together to promote and advance the practice of dentistry. These societies can be local, regional, national or international in scope and may include general dentists as well as specialists in various fields of dentistry. The members of dental societies often engage in continuing education, advocacy, research, and community service activities to improve oral health and the delivery of dental care. Additionally, dental societies may establish guidelines for ethical practice and provide resources and support for their members.

Dental health surveys are epidemiological studies that aim to assess the oral health status and related behaviors of a defined population at a particular point in time. These surveys collect data on various aspects of oral health, including the prevalence and severity of dental diseases such as caries (tooth decay), periodontal disease (gum disease), and oral cancer. They also gather information on factors that influence oral health, such as dietary habits, oral hygiene practices, access to dental care, and socioeconomic status.

The data collected in dental health surveys are used to identify trends and patterns in oral health, plan and evaluate public health programs and policies, and allocate resources for oral health promotion and disease prevention. Dental health surveys may be conducted at the local, regional, or national level, and they can target specific populations such as children, adolescents, adults, or older adults.

The methods used in dental health surveys include clinical examinations, interviews, questionnaires, and focus groups. Clinical examinations are conducted by trained dentists or dental hygienists who follow standardized protocols to assess the oral health status of participants. Interviews and questionnaires are used to collect information on demographic characteristics, oral health behaviors, and attitudes towards oral health. Focus groups can provide insights into the perceptions and experiences of participants regarding oral health issues.

Overall, dental health surveys play a critical role in monitoring and improving the oral health of populations and reducing oral health disparities.

Dental fluorosis is a developmental disturbance of dental enamel caused by excessive exposure to fluoride during tooth development. It is characterized by hypomineralization of the enamel, resulting in various appearances ranging from barely noticeable white spots to brown staining and pitting of the teeth. The severity depends on the amount, duration, and timing of fluoride intake, as well as individual susceptibility. Mild dental fluorosis is typically asymptomatic but can affect the appearance of teeth, while severe cases may cause tooth sensitivity and increased susceptibility to tooth decay.

Dental licensure is the process by which a state or jurisdiction grants a dental professional the authority to practice dentistry within its borders. In order to obtain a dental license, individuals must meet certain education, examination, and other requirements established by the licensing body. These requirements typically include graduation from an accredited dental school, passing written and clinical examinations, and completion of continuing education courses.

The purpose of dental licensure is to protect the public by ensuring that dental professionals have the necessary knowledge, skills, and abilities to provide safe and effective dental care. Licensing boards are responsible for enforcing standards of practice and disciplining dentists who engage in unprofessional or unethical conduct.

It's important to note that dental licensure requirements may vary from state to state, so it's essential for dental professionals to familiarize themselves with the specific requirements of the state(s) in which they intend to practice.

Dental laboratories are specialized facilities where dental technicians create and manufacture various dental restorations and appliances based on the specific measurements, models, and instructions provided by dentists. These custom-made dental products are designed to restore or replace damaged, missing, or decayed teeth, improve oral function, and enhance the overall appearance of a patient's smile.

Some common dental restorations and appliances produced in dental laboratories include:

1. Dental crowns: Artificial caps that cover and protect damaged or weakened teeth, often made from ceramics, porcelain, metal alloys, or a combination of materials.
2. Dental bridges: Fixed or removable appliances used to replace one or more missing teeth by connecting artificial teeth (pontics) to adjacent natural teeth or dental implants.
3. Dentures: Removable prosthetic devices that replace all or most of the upper and/or lower teeth, providing improved chewing function, speech clarity, and aesthetics.
4. Orthodontic appliances: Devices used to correct malocclusions (improper bites) and misaligned teeth, such as traditional braces, clear aligners, palatal expanders, and retainers.
5. Custom dental implant components: Specialized parts designed for specific implant systems, which are used in conjunction with dental implants to replace missing teeth permanently.
6. Night guards and occlusal splints: Protective devices worn during sleep to prevent or manage bruxism (teeth grinding) and temporomandibular joint disorders (TMD).
7. Anti-snoring devices: Mandibular advancement devices that help reduce snoring by holding the lower jaw in a slightly forward position, preventing airway obstruction during sleep.
8. Dental whitening trays: Custom-fitted trays used to hold bleaching gel against tooth surfaces for professional teeth whitening treatments.
9. Specialty restorations: Including aesthetic veneers, inlays, onlays, and other customized dental solutions designed to meet specific patient needs.

Dental laboratories may be standalone facilities or part of a larger dental practice. They are typically staffed by skilled technicians who specialize in various aspects of dental technology, such as ceramics, orthodontics, implantology, and prosthodontics. Collaboration between dentists, dental specialists, and laboratory technicians ensures the highest quality results for patients undergoing restorative or cosmetic dental treatments.

Dental materials are substances that are used in restorative dentistry, prosthodontics, endodontics, orthodontics, and preventive dentistry to restore or replace missing tooth structure, improve the function and esthetics of teeth, and protect the oral tissues from decay and disease. These materials can be classified into various categories based on their physical and chemical properties, including metals, ceramics, polymers, composites, cements, and alloys.

Some examples of dental materials include:

1. Amalgam: a metal alloy used for dental fillings that contains silver, tin, copper, and mercury. It is strong, durable, and resistant to wear but has been controversial due to concerns about the toxicity of mercury.
2. Composite: a tooth-colored restorative material made of a mixture of glass or ceramic particles and a bonding agent. It is used for fillings, veneers, and other esthetic dental treatments.
3. Glass ionomer cement: a type of cement used for dental restorations that releases fluoride ions and helps prevent tooth decay. It is often used for fillings in children's teeth or as a base under crowns and bridges.
4. Porcelain: a ceramic material used for dental crowns, veneers, and other esthetic restorations. It is strong, durable, and resistant to staining but can be brittle and prone to fracture.
5. Gold alloy: a metal alloy used for dental restorations that contains gold, copper, and other metals. It is highly biocompatible, corrosion-resistant, and malleable but can be expensive and less esthetic than other materials.
6. Acrylic resin: a type of polymer used for dental appliances such as dentures, night guards, and orthodontic retainers. It is lightweight, flexible, and easy to modify but can be less durable than other materials.

The choice of dental material depends on various factors, including the location and extent of the restoration, the patient's oral health status, their esthetic preferences, and their budget. Dental professionals must consider these factors carefully when selecting the appropriate dental material for each individual case.

Dental specialties are recognized areas of expertise in dental practice that require additional training and education beyond the general dentist degree. The American Dental Association (ADA) recognizes nine dental specialties:

1. Dental Public Health: This specialty focuses on preventing oral diseases and promoting oral health through population-level interventions, research, and policy development.
2. Endodontics: Endodontists are experts in diagnosing and treating tooth pain and performing root canal treatments to save infected or damaged teeth.
3. Oral and Maxillofacial Pathology: This specialty involves the diagnosis and management of diseases that affect the oral cavity, jaws, and face, using clinical, radiographic, and microscopic examination techniques.
4. Oral and Maxillofacial Radiology: Oral and maxillofacial radiologists use advanced imaging technologies to diagnose and manage conditions affecting the head and neck region.
5. Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery: Oral surgeons perform surgical procedures on the face, jaws, and mouth, including tooth extractions, jaw alignment surgeries, and cancer treatments.
6. Orthodontics and Dentofacial Orthopedics: Orthodontists specialize in diagnosing and treating dental and facial irregularities, using appliances such as braces and aligners to straighten teeth and correct bite problems.
7. Pediatric Dentistry: Pediatric dentists are trained to care for the oral health needs of children, including those with special health care needs.
8. Periodontics: Periodontists diagnose and treat gum diseases, place dental implants, and perform surgical procedures to regenerate lost tissue and bone support around teeth.
9. Prosthodontics: Prosthodontists are experts in replacing missing teeth and restoring damaged or worn-out teeth using crowns, bridges, dentures, and implant-supported restorations.

Dental fees refer to the charges that dentists or dental professionals bill for their services, procedures, or treatments. These fees can vary based on several factors such as:

1. Location: Dental fees may differ depending on the region or country where the dental practice is located due to differences in cost of living and local market conditions.
2. Type of procedure: The complexity and duration of a dental treatment will impact the fee charged for that service. For example, a simple teeth cleaning will have a lower fee compared to more complex procedures like root canals or dental implants.
3. Dental professional's expertise and experience: Highly skilled and experienced dentists may charge higher fees due to their superior level of knowledge and proficiency in performing various dental treatments.
4. Type of dental practice: Fees for dental services at a private practice may differ from those charged by a community health center or non-profit organization.
5. Dental insurance coverage: The amount of coverage provided by a patient's dental insurance plan can also affect the final out-of-pocket cost for dental care, which in turn influences the fees that dentists charge.

Dental fee schedules are typically established by individual dental practices based on these factors and may be periodically updated to reflect changes in costs or market conditions. Patients should consult their dental providers to understand the specific fees associated with any recommended treatments or procedures.

Original finishes, floor coverings and joinery to staff offices and corridors is found on this floor. The library on the roof ... The proposed new Dental Hospital was to be the base for the dental services provided by the Brisbane and South Coast Hospitals ... The Dental Hospital occupies the ground floor while the first floor and roof level housed the Dental College of the Faculty of ... The Brisbane Dental Hospital and College is important as the only Dental Hospital and College in Queensland. The place is ...
Harvard News Office. pp. 11-12. "Introduction · Lost Museum of Harvard's Dental School · Center for the History of Medicine: ... One of the highlights in the office was an original operating chair. Other artifacts included a dental key for extracting teeth ... Established by curator Adelbert Fernald, a replica of an 1822's dentist office was incorporated into the Dental Museum during ... At its peak, the Dental Museum held 14,000 specimens in its collection including skulls, dental instruments, dentures, and ...
... & Orthodontics (commonly known as Western Dental) is a chain of dental offices based in Orange, California, ... Western Dental has almost 250 offices in California, Arizona, Nevada, and Texas, making it one of the largest dental service ... "Federal Agents Raid Offices of Western Dental". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved October 27, 2021. "Patients accuse Western Dental ... "Kids Dental Kare Sold to Western Dental Services". Los Angeles Business Journal. Retrieved May 31, 2019. Aguilera, Elizabeth ( ...
"Office of the President". 国立大学法人 東京医科歯科大学. "TMDU Overview 2010 / Statistics" (PDF). Retrieved 23 May 2011. "Number of students ... The school received university status in 1944 as Tokyo Medical and Dental College. It was renamed to Tokyo Medical and Dental ... Faculties and institutes of Tokyo Medical and Dental University: Graduate School of Medical and Dental Sciences Graduate School ... Dental department (dental school) Faculty of Dentistry, Oral Health department College of Liberal Arts and Sciences Institute ...
... the resulting firm was launched in 1994 as Aspen Dental Management, Inc. There were more than 50 Aspen Dental offices within ... Dental, Aces. "Aces Dental is Acquired by Absolute Dental Group". www.prnewswire.com. Retrieved 2021-12-29. Aspen Dental ... "Aspen Dental Lawsuit Dismissed by US District Court". New York Dental Association (American Dental Association). May 19, 2015. ... Aspen Dental Management, Inc. (ADMI) is an American dental support organization (DSO), a dental practice management corporation ...
"Dental Health and Tooth Fillings". WebMD. Retrieved 23 November 2013. Bjørklund G (1991). "Mercury in the dental office. Risk ... patients with poorer dental health (possibly due to poor dental hygiene, diet, genetics, frequency of dental checkups, etc.) ... Dental composite resins (better referred to as "resin-based composites" or simply "filled resins") are dental cements made of ... doi:10.1016/j.dental.2016.11.007. PMC 5253116. PMID 27919444. Bonsor, Stephen J. (2013). A clinical guide to applied dental ...
... dental chairs, vulcanizers' instruments, and dentists' requisites. It also had offices in Manchester, Glasgow, and Dublin. " ... "Dental Manufacturing Co". Grace's Guide. 1949-06-15. Retrieved 2020-09-23. "Catalogue / The Dental Manufacturing Co. Ltd". ... The Dental Manufacturing Company Limited manufactured dental equipments, motor silencers, and agricultural equipment in London ... "Dental Manufacturing Co. Ltd.; 1874-1968; Dental manufacturers · Heritage". heritage.rcpsg.ac.uk. Retrieved 2023-09-20. ...
"Coronation Dental Specialty Group Expands". i-Newswire. 2013-07-29. Retrieved 2013-07-30. "Dental Office to Open in October". ... Coronation Dental Specialty Group is multi-site dental practice in southwestern Ontario with a practice limited to dental ... Coronation Dental provides services for removal of wisdom teeth, dental implants, gum surgery, gum grafting, root canals and ... "New Home for Dental Specialty Group". Dental Practice Management Magazine. Archived from the original on 2013-04-11. Retrieved ...
... "dental spas".[citation needed] In 2007, the ADA estimated that possibly that one in every 20 dental offices in the United ... Patients who are high in dental anxiety have the greatest likelihood of avoiding dental treatment. Dental anxiety, or dental ... A dental spa is a dental facility supervised by a licensed Oral Health Care Provider in which dental services are provided ... "Dental Spa Opens May 1" (April 9, 1997). The Sacramento Bee ("The Dental Spa" teeth whitening salon opened May 1, 1997, in ...
Swedish Dental Journal'. Dental care is provided at public and private dental offices. Dental services are free for everyone up ... Dental education in India is regulated by the Dental Council of India. In most states, 15% of seats in state run Dental ... List of dental colleges in India - (lisi of dental colleges) The first dental degree program in Malaysia was offered by ... Dental surgeries (or better known as dental clinics) in Malaysia are required to be registered and approved by the Ministry of ...
"Final Order Approving Washington Dental Service's Proposed Plan of Reorganization and Merger" (PDF). Washington State Office of ... Delta Dental Delta Dental Dentists News Page Delta Dental of Massachusetts Delta Dental Dentist Search (Articles with short ... The Delta Dental Plans Association, also known as simply Delta Dental, is an American network of dental insurance companies ... Delta Dental began working with Washington Dental Service to provide dental benefit programs for organized labor unions and ...
The ICMDA's International Office is in England. Its logo is a reminder of the challenging call to provide compassionate care ... Christian Medical and Dental Fellowship of Australia Christian Medical Fellowship (UK) Christian Medical and Dental ... Its mission is to start and strengthen national Christian medical and dental movements. ICMDA is interdenominational and has ... The International Christian Medical and Dental Association (ICMDA) is an international organisation of Christians in medicine ...
Most dental offices nationwide are now required to use amalgam separators. The WHO reported in 2005 that in the United Kingdom ... "Dental Amalgam FAQs". Canadian Dental Association. Retrieved 24 November 2014. "Safety of Dental Amalgam". Policy Statement ... This discussion of the dental amalgam controversy outlines the debate over whether dental amalgam (the mercury alloy in dental ... Retrieved 13 June 2015.[dead link] "Statement on Dental Amalgam". American Dental Association. Retrieved 12 June 2015. "Dental ...
... is a United States dental support organization and a dental care practice with 230 offices in 17 states. Midwest ... He eventually grew his practice to several dental offices throughout Wisconsin. Midwest Dental became the largest solely owned ... Midwest Dental Smile Brands, Inc. (Articles with short description, Short description is different from Wikidata, Articles with ... Six months later, Smile Brands announced they had acquired Midwest Dental. "David Hehli Obituary". Eau Claire Leader-Telegram. ...
5,814,303 A. Washington, DC: U.S. Patent and Trademark Office. Shellis, R.P.; Addy, M.; Rees, G.D. (2005). "In vitro studies on ... Using a dental diet may be beneficial towards preventative care in regards to periodontal disease. Dental diets not only try to ... Although daily brushing provides the best preventative measure, feeding a dental diet or using dental chews for dogs is an ... Chlorhexidine is generally found on products such as dental chews or oral rinses and may not be suitable for use in a long-term ...
The first UDA office was at Mulago Hospital. The current UDA headquarters were opened at the Department of Dentistry Makerere ... Dental Practitioners Council FDI World Dental Federation "Over 150 local National Dental Associations are supporting us". FDI ... The Uganda Dental Association (UDA) is a registered non-governmental organization that brings together all the qualified dental ... The UDA acts as a watchdog to regulate the dental profession in Uganda in collaboration with the Uganda Medical & Dental ...
Dental surgery. Pharmacy. Citizen Service Center (KEP) for the service of the citizens of the municipal unit of Drymalia. Post ... As a de facto population of a given place, the statistical office defines the total population found and registered in that ... a Post office, a dentist and a pharmacy. Together with Kalandos (pop. 10), constitutes the Municipal Community of Filoti (pop. ... Office and Courier Services. There is intense cultural and athletic activity in the village. It has: The "Cultural Centre of ...
Many of these dentists served in concentration camps and their administrative offices. Of the 48 identified dentists, 22 were ... The collection of gold dental fillings, dental caps and dentures extracted from the mouths of the victims of Aktion T4 and the ... cite journal}}: Cite journal requires ,journal= (help) Riaud, Xavier (January 2017). "Nazi Dental Gold: From Dead Bodies to a ... Nazi gold Riaud, Xavier (June 2015). "Nazi Dental Gold: from Dead Bodies to Swiss Banks". Vesalius: Acta Internationales ...
There is a family-run dental practice, Urchfont Dental Care, offering private and NHS services. The village has tennis courts, ... "Urchfont and The Cannings ward 2011". Office for National Statistics. Retrieved 16 March 2015. "Urchfont C of E Primary School ... "Urchfont Dental Care". Retrieved 22 November 2018. "2017 Division 1". Wiltshire County Cricket League. Retrieved 1 October 2020 ... Parish Council "Parish population 2011". Office for National Statistics. Retrieved 16 March 2015. Historic England. "Barrow ...
Dental Clinic 6. Telephone Exchange 7. Village Office 8. PSU Bank (Central Bank of India) 9. Co-operative Banks. 10.Federal ... The Ezhumattoor village office is in Hospital Junction and Panchayath office is in Tellioor. Ezhumattoor is famous for stone ... "Census of India Website : Office of the Registrar General & Census Commissioner, India". www.censusindia.gov.in. (Use dmy dates ... Facilities Ezhumattoor has the following facilities: 1. Primary Health Centre, Ezhumattoor 2. Post Office 3. Govt Higher ...
Dental Office Administration Diploma, Addictions and Community Service Worker Diploma, Medical Office Assistant and Unit Clerk ... "Dental Office Administration". "Addictions and Community Service Worker Diploma". "Medical Office Assistant and Unit Clerk ... Medical Office Assistant & Unit Clerk Diploma, Massage Therapy & Advanced Massage Therapy Diploma, Pharmacy Assistant Diploma, ... ". "Medical Office Assistant & Unit Clerk Program". "Massage Therapy Program". "Pharmacy Assistant Program". "Addictions & ...
"But It's Just a Little Toothpick, How Threatening Can It Be". Northern Dental Design. 10 June 2021. Ng, E; Lim, LP (1 June 2019 ... "Does using toothpick dangerous to your teeth? , Northbrook Dentist Office". Archived from the original on 2020-07-29. " ... Known in all cultures, the toothpick is the oldest instrument for dental cleaning. Hominin remains from Dmanisi, Georgia, dated ... Nowadays other means of interdental cleaning are preferred such as dental floss, toothbrushes, and oral irrigators. Dentists ...
"Babcock Dental Office". Wisconsin Historical Society. January 2012. Retrieved June 23, 2021. "Dr. George Crosley Medical Office ... "Edgerton Post Office". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved July 25, 2020. Charles W. Causier; Robert J. Gosse (December 29 ... "U.S. Post Office". Wisconsin Historical Society. January 2012. Retrieved August 30, 2021. Carol Lohry Cartwright (July 1989). ... Richard P. Hartung (June 1, 1981). Intensive Survey Form: Clinton Village Hall and Post Office. State Historical Society of ...
"RSC Dental Clinic". Rio Salado College Office of Institutional Advancement. Official website (Articles with short description, ... It is a partnership between Rio Salado College, The Arizona Dental Association and Delta Dental Insurance. The School of Dental ... The Rio Salado College School of Dental Hygiene offers an accredited dental hygiene program. The school has been training ... Jessica Jaymes, pornographic actress "Rio Salado Historic Achievements and Recognition: 2008". Rio Salado College Office of ...
... is an American dental practice based in Oklahoma City, United States. The company has offices in Moore, Edmond, ... Alexander, Meg (December 7, 2017). "Dental Depot". Okcfox. Krehbiel-Burton, Lenzy (July 20, 2017). "Dental Depot to open office ... Dental Depot was founded by Dr. Glenn Ashmore in 1978, and is still a family-owned and operated dental practice. In March 2017 ... Companies portal Medicine portal All Smiles Dental Centers ReachOut Healthcare America Small Smiles Dental Centers American ...
Action Plan for Beedi Women Workers The International Labor Office Beedi (Articles with short description, Short description is ... Brahmachari Sitalprasad, Jain Bauddha TatvaJnana, JainVijay Press, 1934 Kamboj, M. (2008). "Bidi Tobacco". British Dental ... International Labour Office. 2003. Retrieved 11 June 2011. Census of India, Central Provinces and Berar. Vol. XII. 1931. ...
U.S. Government Printing Office. p. 322. "New Dental Corps Director". Navy Medicine. 80 (1-2): 39. 1989. "ICD History". ... He was active in other dental organizations as well. He spent 6 years as a delegate to the American Dental Association, and ... In 1970, Richard Shaffer did his residency at the Naval Dental School. In 1975, he was assigned to be the school's dean. His ... Richard Shaffer was the Chief of the United States Navy Dental Corps from July 1984Note 1 to January 1989 He retired from the ...
"Eligibility Requirements , Office of Marine and Aviation Operations". www.omao.noaa.gov. Retrieved 11 November 2018. other(s), ... "Dental Professional Advisory Committee". dcp.psc.gov. Retrieved 11 November 2018.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: multiple names: ... Enclosure (3) Bradbury, Steven G. (2007). Offices of the United States Within the Meaning of the Appointments Clause (PDF). ... United States Department of Justice Office of Legal Counsel. Davidson, Michael J. (2008). "Court-Martialing Cadets". Capital ...
H.M. Stationery Office, London 1951. Surgery for Dental Students. Blackwell, Oxford. (Fourth Ed., 1984 with H.E. Berry) 1954. ... Woodruff also held office in several scientific organisations, serving as Vice-President of the Royal Society and President of ... Woodruff and a medical/dental colleague from the Royal Netherlands Forces successfully used hypnotism as the sole means of ... anæsthesia for a wide range of dental and surgical procedures. At the conclusion of World War II, Woodruff returned to ...
A countrywide combined dental admission test is held every year and 52 seats are allocated for dental students in SSMC. A ... Office of the Inspector of Colleges. List of Constituent College.pdf "Affiliated Institutes - BSMMU-Bangabandhu Sheikh Mujib ... In 2011, a Dental unit was established as a part of the medical college and the first batch of students of BDS course enrolled ... In 2011, a Dental unit was established as a part of the medical college. The first batch of students of BDS course enrolled in ...
Small Smiles originated from a dental office that was opened in 1928 in Pueblo, Colorado. Initially Small Smiles was a family- ... CSHM LLC supports our affiliated dental centers so that they can continue to provide access to quality dental care. Our dental ... Small Smiles Dental Centers was a privately-owned US chain of dental clinics focused on serving children from low-income ... A Pediatric Dental Advisory Board was established in 2007 to assist Chief Dental Officer Stephen Adair in meeting quality of ...
UG Health Ministry UG Medical Schools UG Medical Education "Location of Uganda Medical and Dental Practitioners Council Offices ... "Background To Uganda Medical & Dental Practitioners Council". Uganda Medical and Dental Practitioners Council. Retrieved 1 ... It is known as the "Uganda Medical and Dental Practitioners Act 11, of 1996". The council is mandated by the Uganda Ministry of ... Uganda Medical and Dental Practitioners Council is a quasi-government professional organisation, established by Act of ...
The Operations Co-ordinator of the association is Rebecca Kinahan, who is responsible for managing the Association's office, ... The Dental Technologists Association (DTA) is the professional body representing dental technicians in the United Kingdom. The ... Dental organisations based in the United Kingdom, Dental organizations, Medical associations based in the United Kingdom, ... The other main role for DTETAB was maintaining a Voluntary Register of Dental Technicians, which served as the precursor to the ...
... radiographs and certain tests will be conducted in the dental office. Most common symptoms are cold sensitivity, sharp pain ... Journal of Dental Research, Dental Clinics, Dental Prospects. 9 (3): 193-8. doi:10.15171/joddd.2015.035. PMC 4682017. PMID ... Some define a dental emergency in terms of the individual's willingness to attend for emergency dental treatment at any time at ... Dental restoration falling out or fracturing can also be considered a dental emergency as these can impact function in regards ...
Our Business, Clinical, Technology, and Supply Chain solutions help office-based dental and medical practitioners work more ... AAPD Foundation Makes Nationwide PPE Donation to Ensure Families Can Safely Visit Pediatric Dental Offices Collaboration among ... The Foundation supports community-based initiatives providing Dental Homes to children from families that cannot afford dental ... 1.6 million commitment will help fund the development of a public education campaign emphasizing dental office safety and help ...
Sun Life is committed to establishing and maintaining an excellent dental provider network. Learn more and Join our network ... If you are not a dentist or dental office employee, explore our content for plan members and families, employers, or brokers ... If you need more help, call the HMO Help Center at 888-466-2219 (for prepaid dental), or the CA Dept. of Insurance at 800-927- ... Looking to view a patients dental plan information, eligibility, or claim status? With a Sun Life account, you can view ...
This is a perfect solution for larger dental offices and allows smaller dental offices to expand. ... We have solutions to meet the needs of small, medium, and large dental offices that offer easy scalability to grow with you.. ... Dental offices need reliable AV technology behind the scenes and waiting areas to streamline communication and critical ... SIIGs dental office solution offers video distribution to provide accurate imagery to facilitate staff communication and ...
Most states ordered dental offices to close except for emergencies when the coronavirus hit, but dentists have been eager to ... Another change: He was the only patient in the office.. Florida is one of 40 states that have allowed dental offices to resume ... The American Dental Association supports dental offices reopening - with added precautions - in states where COVID-19 cases ... A survey in April by the North American Dental Group, which operates 230 dental offices nationwide, found that 71 percent of ...
Comparison of patient visits to emergency departments, physician offices, and dental offices for dental problems and injuries. ... "Dental Offices" by people in Harvard Catalyst Profiles by year, and whether "Dental Offices" was a major or minor topic of ... The room or rooms in which the dentist and dental staff provide care. Offices include all rooms in the dentists office suite. ... Quantifying Dental Office-Originating Adverse Events: The Dental Practice Study Methods. J Patient Saf. 2021 12 01; 17(8):e1080 ...
Learn about the job requirements and expectations for a dental office manager, including salary, education and experience. ... dental offices and clinics. Most dental office managers work in a full-time role, spending most of the day in the office while ... Dental office managers need to communicate effectively with both the dental office team and patients. These office managers are ... for dental offices, behavior guidance and management for pediatric dental patients, financial reporting for the dental office ...
These 10 jaw-droppingly innovative dental office design concepts help put patients at ease when its time for the big freeze. ... Cecile Dental Clinic, located in central Manilla, the Philippines, is an established dental office looking to shake things up. ... The owners asked Buensalido Architects to update their office to match their vision of what a modern dental office should be by ... Open Wide: 10 Jaw-Dropping Dental Office Concepts. Article by Steve, filed under Offices & Commercial in the Architecture ...
... * Sep 28, 2022 The Iowa Department of Administrative Services (DAS) announced the availability of ... Welcome to the Iowa Dental Association. The Iowa Dental Association (IDA) is the premier professional association representing ... All IDA member dentists are not only members of the IDA, but also the American Dental Association (ADA) and their local ... Copyright © 2023 Iowa Dental Association. Reproduction or republication strictly prohibited without prior written permission. ...
The Office of Communications & Health Education (OCHE) develops, implements, and evaluates the Institutes science, health, and ... The Office of Communications & Health Education (OCHE) develops, implements, and evaluates the Institutes science, health, and ...
Several dental practices in Colorado were sent cease-and-desist letters for performing elective procedures, violating the ... More in Dental Practice. Dental case acceptance: 5 steps to increase treatment acceptance. Improve your case acceptance rate by ... dental offices accused of defying COVID-19 orders. DrBicuspid.com staff writers ... 68.5M U.S. adults lack dental insurance, report suggests. Roughly 68.5 million U.S. adults are without dental insurance, ...
Dentistry and Dental Hygiene and Registered Dental Assisting ... from Part 52 - Dentistry, Dental Hygiene, and Registered Dental ... Article 133 - Dentistry and Dental Hygiene and Registered Dental Assisting. Rules of the Board of Regents. *Part 29 - ... Registered Dental Assistant Laws, Rules & Regulations News & Current Issues Scope of Practice Changes Restricted Certificate to ... Welcome to the Office of the Professions newly redesigned website. Portions of this site may still be under development, so if ...
Patients can see noticeable results in one office visit. ... provides dental professionals a range of in-office professional ... See the in-office procedure in action Learn how simple it is to perform whitening procedures in your office with Philips Zoom! ... In-office whitening. Clinically proven to whiten up to 8 shades in one visit. ... We have collaborated with our most successful dental professional partners to define the best practices for patient treatment ...
office space for rent; office leasing; office rental; office space to rent; office space rental; office space to rent; office ... Dental Office. Los Angeles - Las Vegas Dentist - Cosmetic - Dental Office for patients of all ages and needs Los Angeles - Las ... "dr chengs dental office" related sites. IP: 74.208.25.222. Rank: $0.18. Traffic: 0.15. Todayteeth.com: Hamblin Dental , ... Top site for "dr chengs dental office": todayteeth.com. Title: Hamblin Dental , Implant & Aesthetic - Home. Description:. ...
Mark Wilson of Metropolitan Periodontists, P.A. is very pleased to announce that his dental practice is now using a Periscope ... Minneapolis Dental Office Using the Latest Tool to Help Fight Gum Disease. Minneapolis Periodontist now uses Perioscope ... Mark Wilson has over 30 years of experience in the dental field. He received his dental degree and then later his Masters of ... Wilson is a member of numerous dental organizations, including the American Dental Association, the American Academy of ...
Participating Dental Office Fees. We have been informed that some dental offices may be charging patients additional fees for ... Please be aware that PBA Participating Dental Providers are not permitted to charge such fees to members or their eligible ... If you have been charged for any COVID-19 related fees described above, please notify the PBA Funds Office. ...
What about dental offices? So far, its not quite clear. ... WellnessDentistryDental HygieneFront OfficeDental Assisting ... While dental offices have not been specified in official briefings, in June, dental offices were exempted from OSHAs at-the- ... Earn CEFree samplesFront office formsSubmission guidelinesPress releasesPost a press release. ... new infection control guidance and very low COVID-19 infection rate for dentists and dental hygienists indicate that dental ...
Kerr Dental offers an assortment of dental office organization products and supplies to help you keep your office equipment in ... Keeping the office organized must be a priority for every dentist. ... Kerr Dental offers a large assortment of dental sundries; those little items that every dental practice and lab needs in order ... Dental barriers are a key component of the dental hygiene workflow and are vital to operatory asepsis. Disposable dental ...
Visit PayScale to research dental office manager hourly pay by city, experience, skill, employer and more. ... The average hourly pay for a Dental Office Manager with Accounts Receivable skills in Baltimore, Maryland is $20.00 in 2023. ... Dental Office Managers. Do?. A dental office manager directs general operations for a dental office or firm on a day-to-day ... Dental Office Managers. What is the highest pay for Dental Office Managers in Baltimore?. Our data indicates that the highest ...
Two ops and private office for lease in new modern office in Lone Tree Medical Center. 10 foot ceilings and lots of windows. ... 2023 Colorado Dental Association. 8301 East Prentice Avenue. Suite 400. Greenwood Village, CO 80111. 303-740-6900 ... Great for start-up, relocation, or satellite office for specialist. Possible buy out opportunity in future with 5-6 ops. ...
Get a Lease for Your Dental Office. Now that you have identified the space where you want to start your dental business, and ... A Dental Practice. It can be pretty overwhelming to set up a new dental practice from scratch. This is because a dental ... Many dental practices prefer having a private office, a sterilization room, and a consultation room. As you can see, you have a ... In most cases, if you decide to lease dental office space, you can do this process by using a reliable real estate broker. ...
... will make knowledgeable equipment and office planning & design decisions to fit your vision and goals. ... 3D Office Design Plans Take a walk through with our comprehensive 3D Office Design Plans for this Gallatin Valley dental office ... Take a walk through with our comprehensive 3D Office Design Plans for this Gallatin Valley dental office. ... Office Planning & Design. Every decision in office planning and design is important to ensure your practice runs efficiently ...
An Overview dental CE course & enrich your knowledge in oral healthcare field. Take course now! ... Learn about Patient Evaluation and Assessment from Sedation in the Dental Office: ... The pre-sedation assessment, especially for patients considered for moderate to deep sedation in the dental office, should also ... The pre-sedation assessment starts with a detailed review of the medical and dental histories. Allergies, history of adverse ...
Read more from Offices, Programs & Services from West Liberty University. Call 1.866.WESTLIB today! ... Dental Hygiene - Appointments for Clinic - Offices, Programs & Services. Dental Hygiene - Appointments for Clinic - Offices, ... Dental Hygiene - Appointments for ClinicContact: Kelly Baker. LOCATION Campbell Hall - Dental Hygiene Clinic workCUB 121 postal ... Insert Office or Persons Name]. West Liberty University. 208 University Drive. College Union Box [Insert CUB #]. West Liberty ...
Any serious and modern dental office should install dental software to help in its day to day management. Here are some ... Any serious and modern dental office should install dental software to help in its day to day management. Here are some ... Why You Should Install Dental Software. Dental software can improve productivity and increase profitability. In a dental office ... Software for your Dental Office: Some Final Thoughts. If youre looking for dental software, make sure it is a good fit for ...
Indiana Dental Association , 550 West North Street, Suite 300 , Indianapolis, IN 46202 , 800-562-5646 , [email protected] ... Copyright © 2023 Indiana Dental Association. Reproduction or republication strictly prohibited without prior written permission ...
... is to assist the School of Dental Medicine in realizing its full potential as a leading, learning institution in dental ... programs in response to the needs of the faculty and is in alignment with the strategic directions of the School of Dental ... The primary charge of the Office of Faculty Affairs (OFA) ... Dental Professionals * The Pain Care Pledge (PCP)™ * Refer to a ... The primary charge of the Office of Faculty Affairs (OFA) is to assist the School of Dental Medicine in realizing its full ...
The Western Avenue restaurant that closed in 2019 was torn down this week to make room for a new Aspen Dental office. ... Aspen Dental, which is currently located about a half mile up the road, is planning to build a larger office space there. Joe ... The building was demolished this week to make way for an Aspen Dental office. Andy Molloy/Kennebec Journal file ... In March 2022, the Augusta Planning Board approved a plan to build a new Aspen Dental office at 48 Western Ave., replacing the ...
A dental sleep medicine expert offers advice on introducing yourself, why its important to understand insurance billing, and ... 3 Steps for Marketing Your Dental Sleep Medicine Office. Aug 3, 2014 , Marketing , 0 , ... Now it is time to take charge of marketing your dental sleep medicine office to reach new patients. ... to the opening of his dental laboratory-MAP-LAB-allows him to successfully help other dentists improve their dental offices. It ...
THE DENTAL ADVISOR Online delivers practical, reliable, unbiased information. Our concise, evidenced-based and clinically ... the place to go when you are searching for in-depth information regarding dental products, manufacturers, industry news and ... This in-office whitening system received an 86% clinical rating.. Product Features. The ability to perform in-office whitening ... FAST&MILD is a patented in-office whitening system using the unique science of Biophotonics. The system is designed to be used ...
  • An adverse event trigger tool in dentistry: a new methodology for measuring harm in the dental office. (harvard.edu)
  • Tanabe's design combines the convenience of a combination home and office with the need to keep the sights & sounds of dentistry at arm's length from the peace & quiet of one's inner sanctum. (weburbanist.com)
  • IDA's mission is to encourage the improvement of the health of the public, to promote the art and science of dentistry, and to represent the interests of the members of the dental profession and the public which it serves. (iowadental.org)
  • Dental impression materials play a crucial role in your restorative dentistry practice. (kerrdental.com)
  • It's not all about your dentistry skills and training that you may need to run a successful dental office. (healthstatus.com)
  • Dental unit waterline (DUWL) management is vital in dentistry to control biofilm buildup, minimize the risk of waterborne infections, and maintain the quality of the dental water supply to ensure safe and effective dental treatment for patients. (solmetex.com)
  • Isolation and aerosol control are essential in dentistry to prevent the spread of infectious diseases, reduce the risk of cross-contamination, and protect the health and safety of patients and dental staff. (solmetex.com)
  • Waste management is essential in dentistry to reduce the environmental impact of dental practices, prevent the spread of infectious diseases, and comply with regulatory requirements. (solmetex.com)
  • Morita - a Premium Partner in the „Competence Network" of the German Dental Congress - organized a highly interesting framework program from 6-7 November 2015 in Frankfurt, where they presented their concepts for dentistry in future: Besides the modern hardware and software developed by the long-standing Japanese company, ergonomic workplace concepts which allow dentists and their teams to work under ideal health-related conditions also were presented. (jmoritaeurope.de)
  • Dr. Mazaheri graduated from Ohio State University School of Dentistry in 2003 and completed his new office in December 2006. (dentaleconomics.com)
  • When a Faculty of Dentistry was formed within the University of Queensland in 1935, the Queensland State Government agreed to fund and build a new dental hospital and college. (wikipedia.org)
  • Training for dental office managers generally covers best practices for organization, management and hiring as well as budget and supply management, office and clerical procedures, use of computer applications, use of office equipment and other technical requirements. (indeed.com)
  • Several dental practices in Colorado were sent cease-and-desist letters for performing elective procedures, violating the state's stay-at-home order to slow the spread of COVID-19. (drbicuspid.com)
  • The ADA has encouraged dental practices to postpone elective procedures through April 30. (drbicuspid.com)
  • There are three things dental practices can do to attract and keep quality, loyal employees, writes Dr. James V. Anderson. (drbicuspid.com)
  • We have collaborated with our most successful dental professional partners to define the best practices for patient treatment and marketing of Zoom! (philips.com)
  • While dental offices have not been specified in official briefings, in June, dental offices were exempted from OSHA's at-the-time new ETS with the agency stating new infection control guidance and very low COVID-19 infection rate for dentists and dental hygienists indicate that dental practices are safe workplaces. (dentistryiq.com)
  • But before you start looking for office space, it makes sense to check if there are many other dental practices within the area. (healthstatus.com)
  • If it turns out that you have already decided on the city or town where you desire to open your dental office, then you can find out if other dental practices are operating in that area. (healthstatus.com)
  • The ability to perform in-office whitening using the FAST&MILD whitening system with just a standard curing light is a great advantage for dental practices that do not have a specialized bleaching light. (dentaladvisor.com)
  • While the majority of those in an administrative dental assistant career work in dental offices, including solo and group practices, others will find employment in managed care facilities and specialty practices working for periodontists, orthodontists, or oral surgeons. (blackstone.edu)
  • Some practices are still "calling in" the card number to the main office to process the sale. (merchantsolutionsllc.com)
  • Solmetex provides dental practices with simple, safe, and effective solutions for removing harmful contaminants from their water supply, enabling safe disposal and recycling of hazardous waste, and best-in-class products for wastewater evacuation. (solmetex.com)
  • Specifically amalgam separators, with a primary focus on ensuring dental practices remain compliant with the ever-changing regulatory environment. (solmetex.com)
  • The largest impact to the practices success or failure is the physical location which is reliant on the office lease. (dentalmanagers.com)
  • Cirrus was founded 25 years ago by dentists for dentists, Cirrus Consulting Group is the pre-eminent firm partner to Dental Practices for all dental office lease negotiation and review services. (dentalmanagers.com)
  • ABSTRACT Disposal of dental waste was investigated at 37 randomly selected clinics in Ramallah and Al-Bireh cities: 31 private practices and 6 public/NGO clinics. (who.int)
  • In March 2022, the Augusta Planning Board approved a plan to build a new Aspen Dental office at 48 Western Ave., replacing the restaurant that closed in April 2019 and creating a larger office for the existing dental practice. (centralmaine.com)
  • To identify the correct way to schedule appointments, interact with patients over the telephone, interact with patients in the reception area, order supplies, file documents and records, and manage accounts receivable and payable in the dental office. (blackstone.edu)
  • However, the Dental Assisting National Board provides courses and certification programs to help dental office managers or those who want to apply for these positions to improve relevant skills and excel in their career. (indeed.com)
  • Graduates of Blackstone's Dental Office Assistant program are eligible to seek certification through the Dental Assisting National Board ( DANB ) after working full‐time for two years or part‐time for four years as a dental office assistant and obtaining certification in cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR). (blackstone.edu)
  • Some dental assistants seek certification through the Dental Assisting National Board (DANB). (blackstone.edu)
  • Comparison of patient visits to emergency departments, physician offices, and dental offices for dental problems and injuries. (harvard.edu)
  • In 2012, 11 million visits, or an annual visit rate of 49 visits per 1,000 persons, to physician offices for obesity were made by adults aged 20 and over. (cdc.gov)
  • Specifically, it looks at visits to physician offices and uses nationally representative data from the 2012-13 National Ambulatory Medical Care Survey. (cdc.gov)
  • Based on a sample of 946 visits by children aged 4-17 years with a primary diagnosis of ADHD, an estimated annual average of 6.1 million physician office visits were made by this age group during 2012-13, corresponding to a visit rate of 105 visits per 1,000 children. (cdc.gov)
  • Was it surprising that 80% of office visits for ADHD involve medication? (cdc.gov)
  • It is possible that patients taking CNS stimulant medications tend to make more physician office visits than those not taking these medications. (cdc.gov)
  • Field visits to randomly selected dental clinics were carried out during the month of January 2002. (who.int)
  • Some dental restorations like crowns, veneers, bridges, or implants may help improve the appearance and function of teeth. (medlineplus.gov)
  • The ability to temporarily bond restorations, crowns, or bridges allows dentists the time they need to create more permanent restorations without sacrificing patient comfort and dental function. (kerrdental.com)
  • Even though managing a dental practice may not equate to running a blue chip company delivering dollar value to shareholders, dental offices still need to make money. (dentimax.com)
  • Whether you require a flowable composite, universal dental composite, or Single-Fill™ composite system, Kerr's products provide superior handling, versatility and excellent results, making dental restorations undetectable and enjoyable. (kerrdental.com)
  • Our dental cements are based on an innovative chemistry to optimize dental restorations for unmatched esthetics, adhesion and great versatility. (kerrdental.com)
  • Teeth should be examined to evaluate possible dental decays, fractures, mobility, defects in restorations, gingival recession and bone loss with inspection, palpation and percussion. (medscape.com)
  • for dental offices, behavior guidance and management for pediatric dental patients, financial reporting for the dental office and human resource fundamentals for the dental office. (indeed.com)
  • The pediatric Under Sea Dental Office shown here should cheer up any child checking in for a check-up. (weburbanist.com)
  • The educational requirements for dental office managers vary based on each position and its responsibilities. (indeed.com)
  • Dental office managers must have related work experience reflecting administrative, managerial and leadership abilities. (indeed.com)
  • Effective dental office managers will learn some of the necessary skills for this position while on the job. (indeed.com)
  • Dental office managers need to communicate effectively with both the dental office team and patients. (indeed.com)
  • These office managers are often working directly with patients making sure they have a positive experience while motivating the office team to provide quality service. (indeed.com)
  • What is the highest pay for Dental Office Managers in Baltimore? (payscale.com)
  • How can Dental Office Managers increase their salary? (payscale.com)
  • With additional education and training, employees in an administrative dental assistant career can move into positions such as office managers, dental-assisting instructors, or dental product sales representatives. (blackstone.edu)
  • Eric advises Doctors and Office Managers each day on how to successfully leverage the dental office lease agreement to maximize practice value while reducing risk and liability. (dentalmanagers.com)
  • Eric is an instructor at Henry Schein's Dental Business Institute Training Dentists, Office Managers, and Dental Executives on how to effectively manage their lease portfolio. (dentalmanagers.com)
  • Dental offices need reliable AV technology behind the scenes and waiting areas to streamline communication and critical information between staff, doctors, and patients. (siig.com)
  • SIIG's dental office solution offers video distribution to provide accurate imagery to facilitate staff communication and instructions, or to entertain patients while waiting. (siig.com)
  • Low ceilings and circular cutout doorways add a submarine-like aesthetic without inducing claustrophobia while a video of moving water projected on to the wall of the reception area induces a relaxing vibe throughout the office… and presumably, the patients. (weburbanist.com)
  • The Colorado Department of Regulatory Agencies received "alarming reports that several, and perhaps many, Comfort Dental franchises in Colorado" had been treating patients for voluntary and elective surgeries and procedures. (drbicuspid.com)
  • Among dental professionals who have patients requesting specific brands of whitening. (philips.com)
  • Cosmetic and restorative dentist Dr. Jeffery Hadley offers patients a unique, comforting environment and relaxing atmosphere at his Las Vegas NV dental practice. (serpanalytics.com)
  • We have been informed that some dental offices may be charging patients additional fees for expenses related to increased costs in connection with COVID-19. (nycpba.org)
  • At Kerr Dental, you are sure to find the tool that is best suited for the needs of your dental practice or your patients. (kerrdental.com)
  • In addition, the dental office manager may work closely with patients in scheduling appointments or handling complaints and issues related to dental care. (payscale.com)
  • The ideal location for a dental practice should accommodate walk-ins patients. (healthstatus.com)
  • The pre-sedation assessment, especially for patients considered for moderate to deep sedation in the dental office, should also include baseline vital signs, weight, airways evaluation (Mallampatti classification), status of major organ systems, and the patient's American Society of Anesthesiologists (ASA) Physical Status (PS) classification (Table 2). (dentalcare.com)
  • 35 Patients with PS I and PS II are good candidates for sedation in the general dentist office. (dentalcare.com)
  • These details ensure managing patients properly, but also allows dental teams to manage their time and resources prudently. (dentimax.com)
  • Accepting Medicare can also be important in growing your dental sleep medicine practice, as many referring physicians prefer not to have to think about referring Medicare patients to a different dentist and therefore choose to work with dentists who accept both Medicare and private medical insurance. (sleepreviewmag.com)
  • This helps your office become more visible and easily accessible for patients. (sleepreviewmag.com)
  • FAST&MILD In-Office Whitening System was used by 10 consultants to treat 44 patients. (dentaladvisor.com)
  • Some of the duties of the dental office assistant may include scheduling and confirming appointments, greeting patients, managing patient files, sending bills, receiving payments, and ordering office supplies and dental materials. (blackstone.edu)
  • With on-the-job training, those in an administrative dental assistant career may also assist in chairside duties such as preparing patients for treatment, obtaining dental records, sterilizing instruments, and preparing trays of instruments for dental procedures. (blackstone.edu)
  • Protect the health and safety of patients and dental staff. (solmetex.com)
  • What if we told you that you can stop needing Novocain just to go to work, rejuvenate your dental office atmosphere , get your team working together, get back to work as an effective leader, and make your patients happier than ever just by changing your practice culture? (goldenproportions.com)
  • I have tried to create an environment that reflects the quality of the dental care that we provide and also offers different amenities in order to reduce anxiety for many of our nervous patients. (dentaleconomics.com)
  • Tips and suggestions will be offered to deal successfully with all types of patients to enable them to understand the information they need to enhance their experience in the office. (fleetwoodonsite.com)
  • Making the office experience better for patients also makes it easier for the office staff to interact with them. (fleetwoodonsite.com)
  • Conventional behavioral conditioning techniques are usually suffi cient for management of patients with fear and anxiety during dental treatment. (bvsalud.org)
  • This literature review allows us to conclude that benzodiazepines are an effective therapeutic option for management of patients with anxiety during dental treatment and are available for use in both inpatient and outpatient settings. (bvsalud.org)
  • The CDC researchers then reviewed the medical records of all 894 patients treated there for IPF between September 1996 and June 2017, to determine how many of them had worked as a dentist, dental hygienist, or dental technician. (medscape.com)
  • Careful selection of specific dental equipment was very important in our overall design project with high esthetics and function in mind. (dentaleconomics.com)
  • Advancing the Safe Delivery of Office-Based Dental Anesthesia and Sedation: A Comprehensive and Critical Compendium. (harvard.edu)
  • The pre-sedation assessment starts with a detailed review of the medical and dental histories. (dentalcare.com)
  • When such techniques do not produce the expected results, dental anxiety can be managed using drug-based treatments known as conscious sedation. (bvsalud.org)
  • Kerr Dental knows that endodontic access is critical to the success of procedures requiring it, and that you depend on quality burs and drills to help you achieve it. (kerrdental.com)
  • Our members are valuable community child advocates who not only provide quality dental care but can help test for and prevent the future spread of COVID-19 and other infectious diseases," Dr. Lee said. (prnewswire.com)
  • In addition to access to KN95 masks, the Foundation's $1.6 million commitment will help fund the development of a public education campaign emphasizing dental office safety and help raise awareness about the importance of access to oral health care for children. (prnewswire.com)
  • As the office grows, they will need a solution that can be duplicable and scalable to meet their growth, simplifies office space, budget friendly, and minimizes additional maintenance cost so staff/doctors can focus on patient care. (siig.com)
  • The room or rooms in which the dentist and dental staff provide care. (harvard.edu)
  • Behavioral and socioeconomic correlates of dental problem experience and patterns of health care-seeking. (harvard.edu)
  • Dental restoration accessories allow you to focus on your treatment knowing that everything else is taken care of. (kerrdental.com)
  • Sonoran Dental Design is a high-tech dental practice in Scottsdale, AZ, that prioritizes patient care and comfort. (sonorandentaldesign.com)
  • Despite the fact that dental clinics are considered a minor source of health care waste [1], they nevertheless generate a certain amount of hazardous waste. (who.int)
  • Minimizing the effects is strongly related to the behaviour of dental care professionals in their clinics. (who.int)
  • In many areas of Palestine, dental waste along with other health care waste is often disposed of as part of the solid waste management system which is collected and dumped in uncontrolled landfills. (who.int)
  • The first cluster of idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis (IPF) was identified among nine dental personnel seen at a tertiary care center between 2000 and 2015, a number 23 times higher than expected, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) reports. (medscape.com)
  • Hire, train, and supervise office and custodial staff. (payscale.com)
  • The OFA offers programs in response to the needs of the faculty and is in alignment with the strategic directions of the School of Dental Medicine by serving faculty, staff and students. (pitt.edu)
  • Committee members work with other University offices that promote faculty development and assist in staff development programming. (pitt.edu)
  • Great Charm For Any Dentist, Dental Assistant, Or Dentist Office Staff. (auntiestreasures.com)
  • Therefore, before you finally decide to open your dental practice, you should review some of the important tasks you need to complete. (healthstatus.com)
  • One of the most tedious and yet very important tasks in a dental practice usually involves following up on insurance costs. (dentimax.com)
  • Free language assistance is available for dental members in the state of California to ensure that residents with limited English language skills are able to access services available to all members. (sunlife.com)
  • A Washington, DC, dentist's license was revoked for reported sexual contact with a patient, performing services outside the scope of dental practice, including administering psychokinesiology tests, and more. (drbicuspid.com)
  • By incorporating dental sleep medicine into your practice, you have already taken the first big step in improving your dental office and the services you offer. (sleepreviewmag.com)
  • Factors such as growth of the population and advancements in dental services causing people to keep their natural teeth longer will contribute to growth of the administrative dental assistant career. (blackstone.edu)
  • The proposed new Dental Hospital was to be the base for the dental services provided by the Brisbane and South Coast Hospitals Board and was part of an overall Government policy to provide public dental services throughout Queensland. (wikipedia.org)
  • Get local help finding office space for lease, rent or to buy. (serpanalytics.com)
  • Two ops and private office for lease in new modern office in Lone Tree Medical Center. (cdaonline.org)
  • Learn the tips and tricks from the pros to understand what to look out for in your office lease. (dentalmanagers.com)
  • Eric Pook is the Managing Director of Cirrus Consulting Group, North America's preeminent commercial real estate and office lease negotiation firm for dentists. (dentalmanagers.com)
  • Eric is a dental lease negotiation expert and has been consulting small businesses since the late 90's with an emphasis on revenue creation and cost mitigation. (dentalmanagers.com)
  • Roughly 68.5 million U.S. adults are without dental insurance, according to a report released on September 6 by the nonprofit CareQuest Institute for Oral Health. (drbicuspid.com)
  • It is also important to gain an understanding on how to file a medical claim for oral appliance therapy since dental insurance offers no coverage. (sleepreviewmag.com)
  • Advantage Dental Oral Health And Vision Center Of Alabama, P.C. (advantagedental.com)
  • Cory White, DMD, Advantage Dental Oral Health and Vision Center of Alabama, P.C. (advantagedental.com)
  • John Clasen, OD, Advantage Dental Oral Health and Vision Center of Alabama, P.C. (advantagedental.com)
  • The oral examination comprises a uniform and consistent inspection of the head and neck and an intraoral evaluation of the hard and soft tissues (see the images below) in conjunction with a thorough medical and dental history. (medscape.com)
  • Looking to view a patient's dental plan information, eligibility, or claim status? (sunlife.com)
  • Terminate treatment and remove all dental materials and instruments from the patient's mouth. (dentalcare.com)
  • When you understand revenue attrition in the patient journey process, you can take steps to bolster your protocols and retain those dollars for your dental practice, writes Alex Nottingham. (drbicuspid.com)
  • Coordinate office activates to promote efficiency and improve patient service. (payscale.com)
  • Most importantly though, good dental software helps the team manage patient treatment more accurately. (dentimax.com)
  • You will gain hands‐on practice in coordinating patient schedules and completing critical office work. (blackstone.edu)
  • In each treatment room, we have incorporated the Dental Chair Potato patient monitor and dental light. (dentaleconomics.com)
  • When used properly, dental procedures are safer and there are fewer diffi culties for both patient and clinician. (bvsalud.org)
  • They recommend the installation of scavenging equipment, suction machine venting, minimizing speech by the patient during dental procedures, regular preventive maintenance procedures for anesthetic equipment, leak testing of anesthetic equipment, use of an air sweep fan, periodic air monitoring, and employee education. (cdc.gov)
  • The living patient who had been interviewed had never worn a National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health-certified respirator during dental activities throughout his 40-year practice as a dentist, although he did wear a surgical mask during the last 20 years of his practice. (medscape.com)
  • The architectural design firm GRAFT took a bold step when deciding the central color theme of the 10,180-square-foot KU64 Dental Clinic should be yellow. (weburbanist.com)
  • The facts paint quite a different story and it's likely an appointment with at KU64 Dental Clinic will be a worry-free experience. (weburbanist.com)
  • The first public Dental Clinic in Queensland had been established in Brisbane in 1908 and by 1926 the Clinic had been taken over by the Department of Home Affairs and was known as the Brisbane Dental Hospital. (wikipedia.org)
  • In the current marketplace, dental practice management software is not a luxury. (dentimax.com)
  • While teledentistry assists clinicians in scheduling and conducting dental appointments, there are barriers to its use, report University of Albany researchers. (drbicuspid.com)
  • A good system will also help minimize rejections the dental practice may encounter. (dentimax.com)
  • These measures can help minimize the production and dispersion of aerosols during dental procedures, reducing the risk of transmission of airborne pathogens. (solmetex.com)
  • Tokyo-based architect Hiroki Tanabe drew upon traditional Japanese design themes for the stand-alone dentist office and residence, allowing the soft lighting and spare scenery of the surrounding environment to infuse the building's spare yet stylish structure. (weburbanist.com)
  • Track dental office expenses, prepare financial documents like tax returns, and manage employee payroll. (payscale.com)
  • The equipment that your dental practice requires can be one of the biggest expenses. (healthstatus.com)
  • It is a fact that neck and back problems are very widespread complaints in the dental profession. (jmoritaeurope.de)
  • The Western Avenue restaurant that closed in 2019 was torn down this week to make room for a new Aspen Dental office. (centralmaine.com)
  • Featuring top-tier technology, the NXT Hg5 represents the gold standard in amalgam separation for your office. (solmetex.com)
  • Any serious and modern dental office should install dental software to help in its day to day management. (dentimax.com)
  • Another main advantage of getting dental management software involves how easy a dental team can schedule its activities. (dentimax.com)
  • Dental management software comes in handy here because aggregating the performance of each team member becomes relatively simple and straightforward. (dentimax.com)
  • With powerful dental management software, it becomes possible to mainstream the payment process to ensure it is paperless and secure. (dentimax.com)
  • Here are 4 proven tips and tricks from some of the country's top dental practice management consultants to help you - and your team - start smiling again. (goldenproportions.com)
  • Some local studies have investigated the generation and management of domestic solid wastes [13], a few have looked at the generation of waste in hospitals [14] but none has addressed the issue of dental waste. (who.int)
  • The dental team will work more effectively and efficiently. (dentimax.com)
  • These are the features any dental practice which wants to grow and expand must utilize effectively. (dentimax.com)
  • The Golden Proportions Marketing team has decades of results-driven experience helping to grow dental specialists. (goldenproportions.com)
  • Dental Offices" is a descriptor in the National Library of Medicine's controlled vocabulary thesaurus, MeSH (Medical Subject Headings) . (harvard.edu)
  • The office also features a totally paperless office system that computerizes medical records and negates the need for bulky file cabinets. (weburbanist.com)
  • A dental sleep medicine expert offers advice on how best to introduce yourself, why it's important to understand medical insurance billing, and pointers on growing your web presence. (sleepreviewmag.com)
  • For example, some medical and dental clinics use mercury or items that contain mercury. (cdc.gov)
  • The report did not include a review of mercury exposures from coal-burning power plants, dental fillings, fish, medical waste incinerators, and vaccines. (cdc.gov)
  • List the possible sources of mercury in a medical or dental office. (cdc.gov)
  • In the absence of such studies and in the absence of regulations for medical waste disposal in Palestine, we investigated the handling and disposal of various types of dental waste generated on daily basis within the dental offices throughout the cities of Ramallah and Al-Bireh in the West Bank of Palestine. (who.int)
  • Offices include all rooms in the dentist's office suite. (harvard.edu)
  • Unpublished data from a query of the National Occupational Respiratory Mortality System of those with " 'other interstitial pulmonary diseases with fibrosis' (which would include IPF) listed as the underlying or contributing cause of death" revealed proportionate mortality ratios of 1.52 (95% confidence interval, 1.05 - 2.11) among those who had worked in dental offices and 1.67 among dentists (95% confidence interval, 1.01 - 2.61). (medscape.com)
  • June 9, 2015 - Minneapolis, MN - Dr. Mark Wilson of Metropolitan Periodontists, P.A. is very pleased to announce that his dental practice is now using a Periscope to identify and treat gum disease. (prleap.com)
  • Dental Poster: Dental problems if left untreated, can Lead to Heart Disease. (buyamag.com)
  • For example, cases of dental technicians with pneumoconiosis, a restrictive occupational lung disease resulting from inhalation of dust, have been identified after exposure to either silica or cobalt-chromium-molybdenum-based dental prostheses," the authors write. (medscape.com)
  • It features a unique field of view that is adapted to the dental arch and scans only the clinically relevant areas with very low radiation dosage (R = Reuleaux). (jmoritaeurope.de)
  • Employment growth will account for the majority of job openings along with the need to replace dental assistants who transfer to other occupations, retire, or leave the labor force for other reasons. (blackstone.edu)
  • Our dental curing lights are purpusefully designed to optimise polymerisation of all resin based composite materials used in your dental work. (kerrdental.com)
  • From dental matrices to composite modelling instruments, the all-important dental dam and clamps, interdental wedges, multi-functional floss and any other accessory you have come to rely on for your daily work, discover our Kerr Restorative range of quality, smart and versatile dental restoration accessories. (kerrdental.com)
  • If the dental team puts in place a fair reward system, then the top performers will receive rewards accordingly and feel encouraged to work harder. (dentimax.com)
  • The Office of Faculty Affairs (OFA) is overseen by Dr. Robert Weyant, Interim Associate Dean for Faculty Affairs, to work with faculty to assist in their career development and teaching. (pitt.edu)
  • In choosing to work in an administrative dental assistant career, your job will encompass all of the business aspects related to running a dental practice. (blackstone.edu)
  • In addition, he reported work-related dust exposure when he worked as a street sweeper for 3 months before he entered dental school and intermittent environmental exposure to dust from coral beaches for about 15 years when he visited the Caribbean region as a dentist. (medscape.com)
  • It's good to be the king, and at Royal Dental in Timisoara, Romania, everyone's treated like royalty! (weburbanist.com)
  • All IDA member dentists are not only members of the IDA, but also the American Dental Association (ADA) and their local district society. (iowadental.org)
  • Dr. Wilson is a member of numerous dental organizations, including the American Dental Association, the American Academy of Periodontology, and the Minnesota Association of Periodontists. (prleap.com)
  • is an administrative professional who manages the day-to-day operations of a dental practice. (indeed.com)
  • Why Become an Administrative Dental Assistant? (blackstone.edu)
  • According to the Occupational Outlook Handbook produced by the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, administrative dental assistant career prospects should be excellent. (blackstone.edu)
  • If you are not a dentist or dental office employee, explore our content for plan members and families , employers , or brokers and consultants . (sunlife.com)
  • Choosing your dental composite is a key step in your restoration procedure. (kerrdental.com)
  • Certain personality traits, like agreeableness and neuroticism, may be linked to specific dental occupations, according to a study. (drbicuspid.com)
  • One of the best ways for a dental practice to remain profitable is to empower the team with requisite tools and then give them targets and goals to achieve. (dentimax.com)
  • Putting this concept into practice is highly recommended for every dentist, especially with a long and pain-free working life in mind - and, to top it off, the dental team benefits from it, too. (jmoritaeurope.de)
  • Ethical obliqations and the dental office team. (bvsalud.org)
  • These professionals are also responsible for maintaining the dental clinic's budget, general ledger and accounting systems. (indeed.com)
  • A dental office manager directs general operations for a dental office or firm on a day-to-day basis. (payscale.com)
  • These findings suggest that a higher rate of IPF might occur among dental personnel than among the general population," Nett and colleagues write. (medscape.com)
  • The OFA attempts to improve conditions in order to be in compliance with the Commission on Dental Accreditation (CODA) standard that mandates the provision of "ready access to expertise in teaching methods, curriculum development, program evaluation, and student evaluation. (pitt.edu)
  • Many dental offices may require an associate's or bachelor's degree, but some candidates may qualify for the position with a high school diploma and relevant experience. (indeed.com)
  • Dr. Mark Wilson has over 30 years of experience in the dental field. (prleap.com)
  • We offer you products of the highest quality, guaranteeing your dental clients a safe, reliable and comfortable experience that lets them know that they are in good hands. (kerrdental.com)
  • To identify and define dental nomenclature and related terminology. (blackstone.edu)
  • Morita has been a Premium Partner of the German Dental Congress in such areas as X-ray diagnostics, CBCT and endodontics for several years. (jmoritaeurope.de)
  • A dental office manager's main responsibility is to ensure that the practice is running smoothly and efficiently by creating, establishing and managing internal office protocols and procedures. (indeed.com)
  • Learn how simple it is to perform whitening procedures in your office with Philips Zoom! (philips.com)
  • Anxiety can complicate dental procedures because of effects such as increased blood pressure, hyperventilation, and fainting. (bvsalud.org)
  • The stress of disciplinary action by a parent or entering the treatment area in a dental office can trigger an asthmatic attack in children and adults. (dentalcare.com)
  • They identified eight (0.9%) dentists and one (0.1%) dental technician who had undergone treatment between 2000 and 2015. (medscape.com)
  • Dentists were interviewed regarding their disposal of different forms of dental waste. (who.int)
  • There is no doubt that by following the environmental regulations that deal with different types of dental waste, the hazardous effects of such waste can be reduced or even eliminated. (who.int)