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The Guam Memorial Hospital Authority Volunteers Association extended its bridal gown sale from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Saturday, and 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday at Agana Shopping Center. New bridal gowns, bridesmaid's dresses and a few … This year's grand …
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Star light, star bright: Not the glow we see at night
Aside from the spiritual, philosophical and aesthetic values that songwriters and poets celebrate, dark nights and sparkling skies are important to Arizona for dollars-and-cents reasons. Arizona's astronomy, space and planetary sciences endeavors bring …
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question Bandit : oral piercings and infections ?
I’ve heard that oral piercings get infected easier than normal because their moth is dirty, but I’ve also seen that there are infected easily because his mouth is constantly producing new saliva. Which is it? They are also piercings WEB insurance language Best answer:
Reply by dentalhyg
If you think about it, the body will see the piercing as something outside-or something that should not be there. Firstly, the perforations can damage the oral periodontal tissue. Constant contact between jewelry and gums and teeth structure can cause the recession, chipped teeth, nerve damage and constant inflammation. The mouth itself is not “dirty”, but home to millions of tiny organisms that do have the potential to cause infection. The fact that our salivary glands produce saliva, this does not mean that pathogenic microorganisms may / may not be presentes.Una infection can be fatal if not treated in time, so if you do opt for an oral piercing should MAINTAN recare own office visits dentistas.Según of the American Dental Association, “oral piercing carries a potential risk of endocarditis, an inflammation of the heart valves or tissues. Bacteria can enter the bloodstream through drilling area in the mouth and travel to the heart, which can colonize the heart abnormalities. This is a risk for people with heart disease and., in the worst cases results in death ”
Question by Jazmin: affordable dental assistant/hygiene schools near san jose ca?
I live in san jose and have been looking for vocational dental schools/training. dont want any real expensive places like Heald, Carrington, Everest etc. please help!
Answer by jannsody
You’re smart to want to avoid those private For-profit schools such as heald, Everest, devry and Carrington. If the local community college (or county vo-tech adult school for dental assistant) has an accredited program from the “American dental association”, those schools are usually more affordable and reputable.
Before taking pre-req courses for dental assisting or dental hygiene, please look through and peruse some dental textbooks such as those found at the local community college library that offers DA or DH or the local dental/medical school library. Some patients may have severe dental disease which may be tough for some to handle. If you haven’t done some job shadowing, please find out about that as well.
For accredited programs in DA or DH: http://www.ada.org/5500.aspx
U.S. colleges: http://www.utexas.edu/world/univ
General career info: http://www.bls.gov/ooh and can search.
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Spit The Key To Cancer Diagnosis For Dentists
In a paper published in the Journal of the American Dental Association, Dr Wong argues that analysing the spit can help dentists check for a range of different diseases. The mouth swab procedure is completely non-invasive, there is no pain involved and …
Read more on Cosmetic Dentistry Guide (press release)
Romney's right: Obamacare does not include dental care
The American Dental Association estimates that about 3 million children will gain dental benefits as a result of this provision. There's nothing … “Organized dentistry flexed its muscles in 1965 to keep dentists out of the Medicare system,” The Wall …
Read more on Washington Post (blog)
Green dentist striving to offer quality care
Cortesi said the practice was voted as the Beacon Journal's Best Dentist in 2009, 2010 and 2011. Cortesi received … He is a member of the American Dental Association and the Akron Dental Society and is a sponsor of the Special Olympics. Office hours …
Read more on Akron Leader Publications
History and Benefits of Dental Implants
by Dr. Howard Kopel
The first evidence of dental implants is attributed to the Mayan population roughly around 600 AD where they excelled in utilizing pieces of shells as implants as a replacement for mandibular teeth. The first post-type endosseous implant is attributed to Formiggini (“Father of Modern Implantology”) in the 1940’s. In the ensuing decades many different materials and techniques were employed to find a predictable implant system for replacing missing teeth. In 1978, Dr. P. Brånemark presented a two-stage threaded titanium root-form implant that modern implants are based on. Finally, today our implants have special coatings that promote osseointegration with the bone they are placed in and have become a very predictable modality.
Today it is no longer necessary to have removable partial dentures and full dentures as our parents and grandparents needed after having extractions. Gone are the days that embarrassing and uncomfortable loose dentures must be endured. Drilling down perfectly good teeth to place fixed bridgework is an outdated procedure now that implants are readily available.
Here are many reasons dental implants are often the first choice and a standard of care compared to other options to restore missing or damaged teeth.