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Efficient and effective indirect bonding - Abstract
Mercury In Dental Fillings Does Not Appear To Cause Alzheimer's
No Apparent Connection Between Periodontal Disease And Coronary Heart Disease
Many Common Drugs Promote Tooth Decay
Bone Produced From Skin And Gum Tissue Could Simplify Grafting
UBC Researchers Find Key To Reducing Inflammation
Link May Exist Between Passive Smoking And Periodontal Disease, Researchers Say
First Study To Take Bacteria Directly From Patients' Mouths
Rare Mutation Find May Offer Clues To Treating Osteoporosis
Lasers On Cusp Of High Technology In Dental Operatory
Cigar And Pipe Smoking Are As Dangerous As Cigarettes To Periodontal Health
New Research Finds Link Between Gum Disease, Acute Heart Attacks
Refined NASA Technology May Replace Dentist's Drill
New Dental Anesthetic Promises Better Pain Control For Patients
UF Dental Researcher Develops Genetically Altered Bacteria Strain
Researcher Finds Way To Kill Bacteria In Tiny Places
Stress May Increase Susceptibility To Infectious Disease
Real Connection Between Oral Health And Heart Disease
Chewing Tobacco Use Linked To Dental Caries
Local Anesthetic Injections Appear Safer Today, Dental Researchers Conclude
Study Finds Some Bottled Water Has More Bacteria And Less Fluoride Than Tap Water
UF Dentist Develops Web Site To Tout Preventive Approach To Tooth Decay
Painting Teeth With Fluoride Varnish Is Effective Against Tooth Decay In Children
Novel Method Found to Kill Strep Throat Bacteria (03/20/2001, Reuters) -Clinical Trials
Periodontal Disease - best and most complete articles


Efficient and effective indirect bonding
Posted 02/10/1999 Mercury In Dental Fillings Does Not Appear To Cause Alzheimer's, According To University Of Kentucky Study Mercury used in dental fillings does not appear to cause Alzheimer’s disease, according to a new study by University of Kentucky researchers. The study compared mercury levels in autopsied brains, and dental amalgam status and history in Alzheimer’s disea... http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/1999/02/990210065946.htm
Posted 09/20/2000 No Apparent Connection Between Periodontal Disease And Coronary Heart Disease A thorough study suggests there is little or no connection between periodontal disease and risk of coronary heart disease, according to researchers at the University of Washington School of Dentistry.... http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2000/09/000920075711.htm
Posted 05/29/2000 Many Common Drugs Promote Tooth Decay For teeth constantly on the mend from the effects of acid-producing bacteria that set up housekeeping in our mouths, saliva is a fabulous fluid. Saliva protects and helps repair our teeth from the constant assaults that bacteria and our diet together moun... http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2000/05/000529093840.htm
Posted 05/19/2000 Bone Produced From Skin And Gum Tissue Could Simplify Grafting Using engineered skin and gingiva (gum tissue) cells, researchers at the University of Michigan School of Dentistry have produced complete bones with the same hard outer coating, spongy interior and marrow core as naturally produced bone.... http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2000/05/000519161832.htm
Posted 08/17/2000 UBC Researchers Find Key To Reducing Inflammation A protein that reduces inflammation has been discovered by a group of UBC researchers. The finding, to be reported Friday in the journal Science, may pave the way for new treatments of chronic inflammatory diseases such as arthritis, gingivitis, and lung ... http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2000/08/000817093959.htm
Posted 02/16/2001 Link May Exist Between Passive Smoking And Periodontal Disease, Researchers Say Among U.S. residents who have never used tobacco products, those exposed regularly to environmental tobacco smoke are more likely to develop gum disease than others not exposed to such second-hand smoke, a new University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill s... http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2001/02/010216080931.htm
First Study To Take Bacteria Directly From Patients' Mouths Further Supports Possible Link Between Gum And Heart Disease By taking bacteria samples directly from patients' mouths and exposing the samples to human blood platelets, researchers at Temple Univeristy Schools of Dentistry and Medicine have further confirmed a possible link between periodontal bacteria and heart d... http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/1998/02/980227054606.htm
Posted 03/16/1998 Rare Mutation Find May Offer Clues To Treating Osteoporosis Unsightly, defective teeth -- but extraordinarily strong bones -- result from an unusual genetic mutation identified, located and cloned for the first time by researchers at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill School of Dentistry and Wake Fore... http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/1998/03/980316045046.htm
Posted 10/20/1998 Lasers On Cusp Of High Technology In Dental Operatory If one new development exemplifies dentistry in the 21st century to patients, it may well be the laser. The stuff of science fiction for most of the last century, the laser is now an option for some dental procedures. Right now, patients are no doubt most... http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/1998/10/981020073213.htm
Posted 01/05/2001 Cigar And Pipe Smoking Are As Dangerous As Cigarettes To Periodontal Health Pierce Brosnan and Demi Moore have appeared on covers of cigar magazines sending the message that cigar smoking, a growing habit among the young and affluent, is sophisticated. What the covers don’t show is models with missing teeth. Yet, according to a s... http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2001/01/010105080116.htm
Posted 11/13/2000 New Research Finds Link Between Gum Disease, Acute Heart Attacks Heart attack survivors who suffer advanced gum disease show significantly higher levels of a protein in their blood called C-reactive protein (CRP) than such patients without gum disease, new University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill research indicates http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2000/11/001113071724.htm
Posted 06/01/2000 Refined NASA Technology May Replace Dentist's Drill In the near future, a laser device inspired by NASA may replace the dentist's drill. Flip a switch and it will also replace the dentist's razor-sharp scalpel. And the best part: it's virtually painless and requires no anesthesia for most patients.... http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2000/06/000601073706.htm
Posted 09/21/2000 New Dental Anesthetic Promises Better Pain Control For Patients An Ohio State University researcher has patented a dental anesthetic formula that's considerably more effective than any currently available. ... http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2000/09/000921071949.htm
Posted 02/08/2000 UF Dental Researcher Develops Genetically Altered Bacteria Strain That May Fight Cavities For A Lifetime Fighting tooth decay could someday be as simple as using a mouth rinse, thanks to a University of Florida researcher who has genetically altered the bacterium known to cause tooth decay into a form that may permanently prevent the disease.... http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2000/02/000208135134.htm
Posted 08/20/1999 Researcher Finds Way To Kill Bacteria In Tiny Places A microbiologist with the LSU Agricultural Center's Audubon Sugar Institute has developed a procedure for controlling bacterial colonies in dental equipment and other hard-to-get-to places. ... http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/1999/08/990820022338.htm
Posted 07/27/1999 Stress May Increase Susceptibility To Infectious Disease Researchers who have spent years studying the effects of stress on the body's immune system now believe they know enough to show that stress actually does weaken a person's health.... http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/1999/07/990727072903.htm
Posted 01/25/1999 Real Connection Between Oral Health And Heart Disease Reports over the past five years have suggested a link between periodontal (gum) disease and cardiovascular disease. But so far, no clear cause-and-effect relationship has been found. In a presentation at the annual meeting of the American Association for... http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/1999/01/990125072719.htm
Posted 11/09/1999 ... Score = 12 Chewing Tobacco Use Linked To Dental Caries If you think a ‘chaw’ of tobacco won’t hurt you, chew on this: Chewing tobacco users are more likely to develop dental caries, particularly on the root surfaces of their teeth, than those who don’t use tobacco, say scientists at the National Institutes of http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/1999/11/991109072320.htm
Posted 04/19/1999 Local Anesthetic Injections Appear Safer Today, Dental Researchers Conclude Administered in dentistry some 300 million times annually in the United States, local anesthesia appears safer today than in the past, concluded dental researchers in a study that appears in the April 1999 issue of The Journal of the American Dental Assoc... http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/1999/04/990419094901.htm
Posted 03/22/2000 Study Finds Some Bottled Water Has More Bacteria And Less Fluoride Than Tap Water People who buy bottled water for its perceived purity may not be getting what they're paying for. They're most likely not getting adequate fluoride either, according to researchers at Case Western Reserve University and Ohio State University.... http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2000/03/000322090356.htm
Posted 03/16/2000 UF Dentist Develops Web Site To Tout Preventive Approach To Tooth Decay To fill or not to fill? A University of Florida Dentist is spreading the word that early stages of tooth decay can be treated and sometimes even reversed without resorting to the drill.... http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2000/03/000316153755.htm
Posted 04/13/2000 ... Score = 4 Painting Teeth With Fluoride Varnish Is Effective Against Tooth Decay In Children With the stroke of a brush coated with a new topical fluoride treatment, dentists can paint a lasting smile for children in an easy, safe and cost-effective way, a new University of Florida study shows.... http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2000/04/000413145117.htm
Novel Method Found to Kill Strep Throat Bacteria (03/20/2001, Reuters) Clinical Trials http://www.nlm.nih.gov/medlineplus/news/fullstory_844.html
Periodontal Disease This is the best and most complete article on periodontal disease we've come across. Read it and you'll get serious about flossing. http://my.webmd.com/content/dmk/dmk_article_40068