Which Dentists in Your Area Are Good?
I’ve just finished reading the book, Dental Medicine in America, by Dr. James N. Bensley.
It is the first major work to analyze the data on dentists in the U.S. over the past 20 years and I’ve been looking at dental care in that area.
It was really nice to have a book that is not only an analysis of data, but an analysis and analysis of what is the best practice in this area of care.
The book covers topics like the history of dentistry, the history and impact of dentures, the relationship between dentures and dental disease, and the impact of the medicalization of dental care.
And the book has a really strong focus on dentures as a primary source of preventative care for chronic conditions.
It also explores the relationship with dental surgery.
For example, it talks about the importance of dental implants in treating osteoarthritis, and then it talks a lot about the relationship of dental work to the prevention of stroke.
You can see a great deal of work that goes into this.
But then there are some very surprising findings that were unexpected to me, which I’ll just give you the highlights of: 1.
The highest prevalence of chronic diseases among dentists is found in the Northeast, with 81% of dentists having diabetes.
The Midwest and West also have higher rates of diabetes.
The median age of dentist is 40.
This is surprising, because for decades dentists have been the least age-constrained professions.
And there are a lot of denture offices that are filled with older people.
The average number of patients per year in dentistry is about 100.
It’s also surprising to me that the median age is still around 50.
It seems to be getting older.
And, of course, the most important reason for this is that dentists are the only profession that offers preventive care through dentures.
The fact that dentures are now considered a preventive treatment for chronic diseases is one of the reasons they’re being replaced by dental implants.
But I also think there is a much broader picture here.
We now have data that shows that there are many more people with chronic diseases in this country than ever before.
So, it’s clear that dental work is a preventive care option that is undervalued, underused, and underrecognized in our society.
There are many, many more conditions that are caused by poor dental hygiene.
There is more than one reason for that.
One is that the majority of people are not going to have clean teeth because they have not had clean teeth in the past.
And so, you have a lot more patients who are being diagnosed with a lot less severe forms of dental disease and then you have people who have some serious disease, but they don’t have clean, clean teeth.
I have seen patients that were having so many infections that they could barely open their mouths.
They couldn’t even eat, because they couldn’t open their mouth.
And it was a very frustrating situation.
And I think that this is really a story about the value of dental hygiene in the health care system.
I’ve also learned that it’s very difficult to get enough clean teeth, especially in the elderly population, because the health system has to pay for a lot.
It has to spend a lot in cleaning up the dental cavities of people who are not getting regular dental care, because of their age, because there are so many conditions that they don,t have clean mouths.
And then, there are also a lot fewer patients who get their teeth fixed because of the work they’re doing.
For a long time, the dentists that were treating people had to get rid of all of the plaque, because most people didn’t have a clean mouth, and it was quite difficult to do that.
And now, there’s a lot better technology and technology has advanced.
So we now have a new generation of denturing devices, but we also have a great dental care system that is paying a lot for the services that denture dentists provide.
This has been really important to me because I am a physician who has worked with dentists for a long, long time.
And they’re the ones that are going to treat patients for decades and years to come.
So I have been very impressed with the progress that has been made, and I think we are a long way from having a denture-free America.
I would be thrilled if that could be accomplished in this decade.
Dr. Bruce Bierman is the president and CEO of the American Dental Association.
You’ll find more of his work on Bleacher Beat at www.biermanblog.com and on Twitter at @biermansblog.
Follow Biermann on Twitter: @biersmann