This message contains images. If you don't see images, click here to view.
Click here to advertise in this news brief.

  Mobile version   RSS   Subscribe   Unsubscribe
Home    About    Membership    Foundation    Journal    Scholarship    ADAA CE Sept. 28, 2010
Sept. 28, 2010
ADAA Quick Links >   Home    About    Membership    Foundation    Journal    Scholarship    ADAA CE
US gum disease underestimated by half
United Press International    Share   Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Experts say estimates of gum disease in the United States may have been too low and may have underestimated it by half. A National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey conducted by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in Atlanta and the American Academy of Periodontology indicates the past partial-mouth examination method may have underestimated true disease prevalence by up to 50 percent. In the pilot study, published in the Journal of Dental Research, full mouth examinations were done on 450 adults age 35 and older. More

Taste genes predict tooth decay
Medical News Today    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Dental caries is a highly prevalent disease that is disproportionately distributed in the population. Caries occurrence and progression is known to be influenced by a complex interplay of both environmental and genetic factors, with numerous contributing factors having been identified including bacterial flora, dietary habits, fluoride exposure, oral hygiene, salivary flow, salivary composition, and tooth structure. Previous reports have characterized the influence of the genetic variation on taste preferences and dietary habits. More

Medical Dental Film Digitizer

Take your office completely digital!
Get high-speed digitizing of dental images without sacrificing quality. Designed for Panoramic, Cephalometric, and intraoral film, the VIDAR Dental Film Digitizer is specifically tailored for the dental office and is a regulated medical device for use in diagnostic applications. MORE

A no-cringe fix? Filling cavities without the drill
NPR    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
It's just past 8 a.m., and Kimberly Baker is reclining in the dental chair at Case Western Reserve University's School of Dental Medicine in Cleveland. Baker has three cavities. This morning, she'll be getting two of them drilled the old-fashioned way. But the third is a decay that is not so advanced, and Dr. Jin-Ho Phark, her dentist, is going to use a treatment he's testing that involves no drilling — "which is nice because many patients don't like the sound of the drill, and the feeling or the pain that might be associated with it," Phark says. More

Successful periodontal therapy may reduce the risk of preterm birth
ScienceDaily    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
A collaboration led by a periodontal researcher from the University of Pennsylvania School of Dental Medicine has found a possible link between the success of gum-disease treatment and the likelihood of giving birth prematurely, according to a study published in the journal BJOG: An International Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology. More

Isolite Contest for House of Delegates Members Only -
Incredible Prize, Great Odds;

Visit Isolite, located at booth #2746 in the World Marketplace Exhibit in the Orange County Convention Center, North/South Building during the ADAA Annual Conference in Orlando, Fla.

To view video and enter contest, click here.

Low-cost dental work in demand
The Livingston Daily    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
An elderly couple who can't afford dental care. An unemployed landscaper with no dental insurance. A factory worker on disability. A young couple who used to live the good life and had to cut back on everything when the husband, a bank executive, lost his job. This was a snapshot of the more than 150 people who lined up for open enrollment at the nonprofit VINA Community. More

Botox helps with excessive drooling
MedPage Today    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Injecting botulinum toxin (Botox) into the submandibular glands helped to control excessive drooling in children with neurologic disorders, a Dutch prospective cohort study found. … The drooling commonly experienced by children with neurological disorders such as cerebral palsy is associated with considerable morbidity — ranging from social neglect to aspiration pneumonia. More

DentalEZ® Stools: comfort and efficiency!

Position yourself properly for any procedure while minimizing stresses or strains related to dental practice.


This edition of the ADAA 24/7 was sent to ##Email##. To unsubscribe, click here.

Did someone forward this edition to you? Subscribe here - it's free!


Jonathan Berger, Director of Advertising Sales

Download Media Kit

To contribute news to the ADAA 24/7, contact Yvette Craig, Senior Content Editor,
at 469.420.2641.

Recent Issues

  • Sep. 21, 2010
  • Sept. 14, 2010
  • Sep. 7, 2010
  • Aug. 31, 2010
  • Aug. 24, 2010