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Dentistry advice to make patients more comfortable

Fri

Many dental offices could be updated to make patients more comfortable, it has been stated.

Dentistry IQ reported that dental offices should embrace new technologies to make the patient’s life easier and also to maximise their effectiveness.

It argued that the use of digital technology can help surgeries to become more capable of handling and distributing patient notes and files, with wireless technology enabling the dentist to instantly transfer notes on a patient to reception and vice-versa.

Elsewhere, US dentist Dr Kevin Brunski has developed his I-Denti-Fied chip that is capable of being implanted into a tooth and can be encoded to contain a patient’s complete dental history.

He hopes the device will help make it easier for people to keep their records up to date and will make it easier for dental professionals to know about past procedures and treatments.ADNFCR-2621-ID-19807863-ADNFCR

Saving teeth ‘could save a life’

Tue

Putting milk teeth into stasis could save lives in the future.

Parents worried about the future health of their children could help ensure they can maintain good oral health throughout their lives by saving their baby teeth, it has been claimed. saving teeth

The Daily Mail reported milk teeth are an excellent source of stem cells and these can be used to help in the treatment of illnesses that a person might develop later in their life.

As such, former rugby player Kyran Bracken has packaged the milk teeth of his children and sent them off to be cryogenically frozen at a lab in Cheshire.

“I’m sure that in 20 years’ time the possibilities of stem cells will be amazing and collecting them when the children are young will prove to have been worth its weight in gold,” Mr Bracken told the newspaper.

Elsewhere, Cosmetic Dentistry Guide recently reported Dr Kevin Brunski has developed the I-Denti-Fied chip, which can be implanted into teeth and then be scanned to prove a person’s identity.

He noted the technology has possible applications including identifying lost or abducted children, as well as enabling medical professionals to access an individual’s medical records more easily.

Tooth identity chip developed

Wed

A new chip has been developed that can be implanted in teeth.

A new identity chip that can be fitted inside a tooth has been developed in the US.

Cosmetic Dentistry Guide reported Dr Kevin Brunski has developed the I-Denti-Fied chip, which can be implanted into teeth then be scanned to prove a person’s identity. tooth identity chip

The technology has been given the green light by the US Food and Drug Administration, with possible applications including identifying lost or abducted children, as well as enabling medical professionals to access an individual’s medical records more easily.

Elsewhere, ABC News recently reported Professor Saso Ivanovski at Brisbane’s Griffith University has developed a new treatment that could help restore lost tissue for sufferers of gum disease.

Harvested cells from ligaments around the teeth of sufferers is being used to regenerate lost tissue, as at present one in ten sufferers of periodontal disease end up losing teeth and this treatment could be one way of addressing this statistic.

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