This Month’s Features
While musculoskeletal disorders can negatively impact quality of life and work productivity, making personalized adjustments to your clinical routine can improve your ergonomic health.
Adhering to the following recommendations can help limit the likelihood of contracting the novel coronavirus in the dental setting.
This alternative modality can be used to enhance overall patient comfort while reducing fear and anxiety in the dental setting.
Acknowledging the impact of COVID-19 on general and mental health among vulnerable populations is key to providing effective oral healthcare.
The dental team should be knowledgeable about the clinical presentations, distinguishing features, and treatment protocols of this virus to reduce the risk of transmission.
Differentiating between benign and malignant white mucosal lesions is challenging.
As I mentioned in last month’s Editor’s Note, we’ve learned quite a lot from the past 6 months of living and working during a pandemic. From a professional standpoint, we tend to focus on the practice-related adjustments that have made the work environment safer. Enhanced use of personal protective equipment and other infection control measures [...]
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Products and Services
A listing of featured products.
Newsline + Industry Info
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October is National Dental Hygiene Month (NDHM), a time to promote oral health and recognize the significant contributions made by dental hygienists.
Helene Bednarsh, BS, RDH, MPH, a Dimensions of Dental Hygiene Editorial Advisory Board member and dental public health advocate who dedicated her career to improving the health of those living with human immunodeficiency virus (HIV)/acquired immunodeficiency syndrome (AIDS), has retired as director of the Ryan White Dental Program at the Boston Public Health Commission after [...]
Digital Agenda covers all that’s happening under Dimensions’ social media platforms.
TikTok, a popular video-sharing app with more than 500 million users, has been the genesis of many a beauty trend.
Researchers from Harvard University’s T.H. Chan School of Public Health in Boston suggest patients with periodontal diseases may be at greater risk of developing cancer than the general.
Although cigarette smoking has been on the decline for a decade, two trends have become popular with young adults between the ages of 18 and 25: electronic cigarettes and marijuana.