Education

Continuing Education

If your study club, continuing education division or organization is seeking the expertise of a knowledgeable clinician or educator to present topics that enhance the learner in skills related to dental or dental hygiene practice, Premier Dental Products Company can partner in this effort.

Premier Dental offers both in-office and formal programs. If you are interested in more information about scheduling a one hour mini clinic in your practice, contact us at: dentalinfo@premusa.com

The Premier Dental Products Company is designated as an Approved PACE Program Provider by the Academy of General Dentistry. The formal continuing educations of this program provider are accepted by AGD for Fellowship, Mastership and membership maintenance credit. Approval does not imply acceptance by a state or provincial board of dentistry. The current term of approval extends from 06/01/2014 to 05/31/2018. Course Provider code #216745

Premier Dental Online Learning:
http://www.premierdentallearning.com

This website address gives you immediate access to our multimedia training library where you can learn about new techniques and products. Earn interactive CE credit by signing up for Premier Dental live webinars. Earn self-study CE credit by viewing the on-demand webinars.

Sign up for a free Educational Webinar at: www.premusa.com/EnamelonWebinar

Video

Articles

CEs

  • Croll TP, DiMarino JC. Review of Contemporary Dentifrices. RDH. 2014 Sep;34(9):[Suppl].
  • Video Webinar Self Study:
    • DiMarino JC. An Update on Prevention Treatment Gels and Toothpastes: What’s in your Tube?
  • PDF Self Study:

    References

    1. Schemehorn, B.R., Orban, J.C.,Wood, G.D., et al. Remineralization by Fluoride Enhanced with Calcium and Phosphate Ingredients. Journal of Clinical Dentistry, 1999; 10(1 spec. no.),:13-16.
    2. Schemehorn BR, DiMarino JC, Movahed N. Comparison of the Enamel Solubility Reduction from Various Prescription and OTC Fluoride Toothpastes and Gels. Journal of Clinical Dentistry, 2014;25:61-4.
    3. Schemehorn BR, DiMarino JC, Movahed N. Comparison of the Incipient Lesion Enamel Fluoride Uptake from Various Prescription and OTC Fluoride Toothpastes and Gels. Journal of Clinical Dentistry, 2014;25:57–60.
    4. Komaroff, A. (2014). What should I look for in a toothpaste? Ask Doctor K. Retrieved from www.askdoctork.com/look-toothpaste-201410187001
    5. American Dental Association Council on Scientific Affairs, Fluoride toothpaste use for young children, JADA 2014; 145 (2); 190-191
    6. Wright, J.T., Hanson, N., Ristic, H., Whall, C.W., Estrich,C.G., Zentz, R.R., Fluoride toothpaste efficacy and safety in children younger than 6 years: A systematic review, JADA 2014; 145 (2): 182-189
    7. Kamath Deepa G & Nayak Sangeeta U. Dentinal hypersensitivity and its management – An informed view, J. Pharm Biomed Sci. February; 27(27); 474-479
    8. Lussi A (ed): Dental Erosion. Monogr Oral Sci. Basel, Karger, 2006, vol 20, pp173-189
    9. Carpio, Lillian. “No Strong Evidence Supports the Efficacy of Potassium Nitrate Toothpaste for Dentine Hypersensitiv” Evidence-Based Dentistry 3 (2002): 11.
    10. Salman, S.A. A clinical study evaluating the effect of 0.4% stannous fluoride gel in controlling plaque and gingivitis, J Bagh College Dentistry, 2011; Vol. 23, 97-100
    11. Tinanoff, N. Review of the Antimicrobial action of Stannous Fluoride. J Clint Dent,1990, 22-27
    12. Genco & Williams 2010, Periodontal Disease and Overall Health; A Clinician’s Guide
    13. CRA = Caries Risk Assessment curriculum. (ADA, AAPD, CAMBRA, etc.)
    14. Early Childhood Caries is defined as the presence of one or more decayed (non-cavitated or cavitated lesions),missing (due to caries) or filled tooth surfaces in any primary tooth in a preschool-age child between birth and 71 months of age. The term “Severe Early Childhood Caries” refers to “atypical” or “progressive” or “acute” or “rampant” patterns of dental caries. - ADA Statement on Early Childhood Caries. www.ada.org/2057.aspx
    15. ICDAS (International Caries Detection and Assessment System) is detection & assessment system classifying stages of the caries process. www.icdas.org
    16. Source: “Final Report: Enamel Fluoride Uptake Study #08-151, Modified FDA Method #40V”, Dental Products Testing, Therametric Technologies, Inc., Indiana University Emerging Technologies Center, March 2008.
    17. “Effect of Calcium Phosphate Containing Fluoride Varnish on Dentin Permeability”, Tung, M.S., Torres, J., (ADAHF Paffenbarger Research Center, NIST, Gaithersburg, MD and U.S. Navy Dental Corps, Bethesda, MD), J Dent Res 86 (Spec ISs A): 0985, 2008 (www.dentalresearch.org)
    18. Tung, M.S., Eichmiller, F.C., Paffenberger Research Center. ADAHF. NIST. Gaithersburg, MD. “Dental Applications of Amorphous Calcium Phosphates” Journal of Clinical Dentistry, Vol.10, Issue 1, 1999.

    United States Patent Numbers: US 5,993,784, US 5,711,936, US 5,651,959 and other patents pending. Made in U.S.A.
    Ultramulsion® is a registered trademark of WhiteHill Oral Technologies, Inc.
    Clinpro™ and MI Paste Plus™ are not trademarks of Premier® Dental Products Company.