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Dentistry LIVE 2012

Mon

The 2012 Dentistry LIVE symposium promises to be bigger and better than any other dentistry convention held across the nation, when it arrives at the Queen Elizabeth II Conference Centre in London on the 25th of May next year. 

The 48-session event will span two days and cover all areas of dentistry, including dental implants, endodontics, periodontics, orthodontics, hands-on demonstrations, dental hygiene, and much more. Hosted by Independent Seminars, the symposium also incorporates the World Aesthetic Congress into one weekend of comprehensive, cosmetic dentistry. There will be events taking place all day, with plenty on offer for attendees of all different levels of skill. Sixteen verifiable CPD hours are up for grabs if dental teams are present on both days.

The convention has already garnered a lot of buzz within the industry, attracting some of the top professionals in the business to speak on various aspects of dentistry. Several of the star guests have been named as; Trent Smallwood, Simon Cunnington, Bob Khanna, Ashok Sethi, Jo Anne Jones and Eric Van Dooren.

Not only that, but many innovative dental companies will be a traveling from across the globe to put in an appearance at the two-day exhibition. There are also numerous products on offer, services to sample, and techniques to try out, it’s the most inclusive event on the dentistry calendar, something no one in the industry should miss out on.

Ways to repair broken teeth

Fri

Broken teeth can be repaired by an emergency dentist.

A broken or chipped tooth can be extremely painful, but people have been advised there are a number of ways to fix this problem. broken teeth

WorlDental reported anyone afflicted with this problem has been advised not to panic and instead to wash their mouth with warm water and to try to stop any bleeding – while remembering to keep hold of any bits of tooth that have fallen out.

Individuals should then contact an emergency dentist who in many cases can repair the tooth if it is not significantly fractured. If this is the case, then the dentist can carry out an extraction and replace the missing tooth with a dental implant or a bridge.

Elsewhere, research carried out by George Huang, the Herbert Schilder chair in endodontics and director of the postdoctoral programme in endodontics at the School of Dental Medicine, recently highlighted a new technique that could be used to re-grow broken or decayed teeth.

The procedure works by extracting living stem cells and using them to create any missing structures within a mature tooth.

Bad teeth ‘could stop people sleeping’

Fri

Sleep trouble could be down to bad teeth.

Having poor oral health could be a reason many people fail to get a good night’s sleep, it has been claimed. bad teeth

Cosmetic dentist Dr Thomas Connelly told the Huffington Post that people could be unaware of the fact they suffer from bruxism – otherwise known as teeth grinding – and this could be causing them to miss out on a key phase of the sleep cycle.

He commented: “Delta Phase sleep is the most restful, deepest phase of sleep. If you’re not getting some deep, restorative Delta Phase sleep every night, you’re going to feel tired and un-rested.”

Elsewhere, research carried out by George Huang, the Herbert Schilder chair in endodontics and director of the postdoctoral programme in endodontics at the School of Dental Medicine, has created a procedure which uses stem cells to regrow lost portions of teeth.

This could mean broken teeth will soon become a thing of the past.

Broken teeth ‘could be a thing of the past’

Fri

broken teeth could soon be repaired by a new treatment.

A breakthrough has been made that could mean broken teeth become a thing of the past. broken teeth

Research carried out by George Huang, the Herbert Schilder chair in endodontics and director of the postdoctoral programme in endodontics at the School of Dental Medicine, has discovered a way to use stem cells to regrow lost portions of teeth.

The procedure works by extracting living stem cells and using them to create any missing structures within a mature tooth, for example due to injury or decay.

“Perhaps in the future, we’ll be regrowing a whole tooth and that may take 30 years, but once the technology is mature, it may replace dental implants,” commented Mr Huang.

Elsewhere, Provia Laboratories recently launched its new Save-A-Tooth system that can be used to store stem cells found in lost teeth.

The product’s manufacturer noted both wisdom and baby teeth are good sources of stem cells and Save-A-Tooth can be used to cryogenically store these teeth for up to 20 years.

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