She has extensive experience in periodontal care and holds a degree in Applied Science from Sinclair Community College. Stephanie comes from a dental family with more than 20 years of experience as a dentist in Springfield, Ohio.
Their tasks include X-rays, scheduling, cleaning and providing the necessary tools to make their patients look smiling, healthy and fantastic. She is very detail oriented when it comes to brushing the teeth and always does a first class job for our patients. I love to take care of my patients "dental needs and work with a close knit team in our beautiful office.
Their role is to support our doctors and ensure that they have everything they need to provide exceptional dental care to our patients. Debbie has completed a 12-hour training course and is at the cutting edge of medical and dental technology in her field.
When she is not helping Dr Dan and the rest of his team in the office, Anita enjoys working in Springboro, where she has lived for 22 years. When she is not at work, Chloe enjoys walking outside, reading, spending time outside and being with her friends and family. Kim and her husband live in a small town in Ohio, where Kim has a garden, which she enjoys very much.
She loves working with her team because they are like a family and take responsibility, and she loves being part of a team that creates a friendly, family atmosphere. Anita can constantly expand her knowledge in the dental field through further training. She works closely with the team and patients to help them achieve optimal oral health and a beautiful smile.
Kim started working for Dr. Dan in her Lebanon practice and has been a regular part of her team since moving to her current location to continue working as a dental assistant. She helps on the phone, arranges appointments and helps with questions about patient payment and insurance. Debbie has been an invaluable asset to our practice since arriving in Springboro in 2009 as a part-time employee.
It is therefore considered safe to avoid the use of masks alone, which are known as "contaminated air" inhaled through the mouth, nose, throat, lungs or other parts of the body. A mask can do this, but the rapid inhalation can be sucked in through the edge of a nasal hood, and the strain is reduced.
Since mercury easily penetrates latex, a vacuum, such as saliva ejection, should be placed over the rubber dam. The dental assistant should place her high-volume vacuum one - and - one - one or two centimetres from the mouth, and the patient should hold the additional vacuum close to the chin at the beginning of the drilling and be warned not to inhale through the mouth. Once the filling is gone and all particles are removed, the perineum and cotton roll must be removed. All mercury, lead, mercury sulphate, arsenic, cadmium, boron or other toxic substances must either be trapped in vacuum or removed from close proximity to dental staff and / or patients.
A better system is the use of a hazardous material removal expert or firefighter, who provides fresh air under excess pressure. A suitable substitute is the use of nitrous oxide painkillers, which can be administered by injection or other non-toxic means such as a nasal spray. After the mercury scrap filling particles have been thoroughly removed and washed away, they remain stuck to the side of the tooth.
The small particles are created by the interaction of mercury scrap filled with water, air and other toxic substances. There is no need to use drills that can be used in conjunction with other non-toxic methods such as nitrous oxide painkillers.
Fortunately, there are steps that a responsible dentist can take to reduce the risk and minimize the exposure of everyone to the toxic metal. First, the dentist must understand that the mercury filling spits out after the removal process begins. Remember that you breathe in the same air as your dentist, not the other way around. The procedure is approved by the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), and I would recommend that your dentists do the same before starting treatment with mercury in play.
This technique, developed and taught by the International Academy of Oral Medicine and Toxicology, is called a "cutting technique" and cuts an old filling with a drill. In the diagram you can see that the drill is placed over the filling and pulled so that it is cut into two pieces. The dentist carefully cuts the old fillings into pieces with his own hands and carefully removes them from the two parts.