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[ ] 4000DOH_Y2_3075_CO.pd

  1. 1. COURSE OUTLINE Academic Organisation: School of Dentistry and Oral Health Faculty: Griffith Health Credit point value: 70 Student Contribution Band: Band 3 Course level: Postgraduate Campus/Location/Learning Mode: Gold Coast / On Campus / In Person Convenor/s: APro Florian Mack (Gold Coast) Enrolment Restrictions: Restricted: Course must be listed in Program This document was last updated: 13 June 2007 BRIEF COURSE DESCRIPTION This course aims for dental students to provide competent dental care for patients of all ages in a setting which simulates private practice. Patients are assigned to individual students for diagnosis, comprehensive treatment planning and treatment. Compared to the traditional discipline-driven dental curriculum, this program provides excellent opportunities for dental students to integrate and demonstrate their knowledge and skills in all disciplines. The emphasis in this year is to transfer the theoretical knowledge from previous years into clinical competence. Pre-requisite: 4000DOH_Y1 Co-requisite: 4001DOH_Y2
  2. 2. SECTION A – TEACHING, LEARNING AND ASSESSMENT COURSE AIMS Comprehensive Care I aims to assist students to further develop their knowledge of oral and maxillofacial diseases and practise oral diagnosis, and where possible, disease prevention. They will continue to develop their knowledge in the use of dental materials. Students will engage in groups and individual approaches to problem solving and presenting assessment items. Evidenced based dentistry is essential for the purpose of completing and presenting assessment items. Treatment planning skills will be developed as a natural extension of all the theoretical knowledge and practical skills gained. At the completion of this course students should be able to: • Demonstrate an understanding of the following subjects and apply the basic principles of history taking, treatment planning, and management of patients amongst all life span groups: a. Restorative Dentistry b. Removable Prosthodontics c. Fixed Prosthodontics d. Periodontics e. Endodontics f. Paediatric Dentistry g. Oral Surgery h. Radiography and Radiology i. Local anaesthesia j. Temporo-Mandibular Disorders k. Orthodontics • Identify, interpret, demonstrate and apply core knowledge in oral pathology, oral medicine, cranio- maxillofacial surgery, and implantology. LEARNING OUTCOMES On successful completion of this course the student should: 1. Be able to establish and perform a confidential and productive dentist/patient relationship, including the ability to manage patient behaviour with appropriate interpersonal skills and communicate effectively with patients, parents or guardians, staff, peers, other health professionals and the public. 2. Be able to develop and perform comprehensive, differential, provisional or definitive diagnoses for a patient of any life stage. This involves interpreting and correlating findings from the patient’s history, clinical, and radiographic examinations and other diagnostic tests. 3. Recognize various states of dental disease which require restorative intervention and apply knowledge in selecting the most desirable form of restorative treatment. The student should develop a comprehensive understanding of the principles associated with advanced restorative procedures such as the provision of any Fixed Prosthodontics and Removable Prosthodontics including Complete Dentures. 4. Be competent in performing different techniques in secondary impressions, using facebow to mount models and the clinical and technical skills associated with the provision of fixed and 1
  3. 3. removable prosthodontics. Additionally students should be able to provide bleaching trays and occlusal splints. 5. Be able to use a wide range of modern materials and products available for procedures in restorative dentistry and prosthodontics, and become aware of current developments in methods and materials through assessment of current literature. 6. Be able to diagnose a range of periodontal diseases built on knowledge of epidemiology, aetiology, natural history, and pathogenesis. The student should also arrest disease progression and restore structure, function and aesthetics for mild and moderately diseased periodontal tissues. Be able to determine when referral to a specialist periodontist is appropriate. 7. Have clinical skills to select and carry out appropriate endodontic treatment. Students should also recognize their current level of knowledge and proficiency and thus be able to determine when referral to an endodontic specialist is appropriate. 8. Be able to recognize, diagnose and have basic knowledge in temporomandibular disorders and to apply knowledge in Occlusion to provide a comprehensive treatment plan including all aspects of Restorative Dentistry. 9. Have theoretical knowledge of diseases of the head and neck. Students should be able to diagnose the role of functional relations of head and neck diseases and the patient’s general health and should have applied knowledge in oral medicine and oral surgery and core knowledge in cranio-maxillofacial surgery. Know when referral is appropriate. 10. Gain theoretical knowledge in implantology. Students should be able to prepare and perform diagnostics to place implants. 11. Be competent in selecting and performing appropriate treatments for child patients. Be able to justify and determine when and how to refer the child patients to appropriate specialist. 12. Be able to apply basic principles of orthodontic treatment of any life stage. Students should apply their knowledge acquired of human growth and development, to give perspective on orthodontic problems, with special reference to their definition, classification, prevalence, and aetiology including genetic and environmental influences. Students should be able to present diagnosis, a set of case objectives and a treatment plan for any orthodontic patient. 13. Be able to differentiate between simple and complex orthodontic problems and perform a guidance of the developing occlusion. Students should have knowledge of concepts in management of early orthodontic problems and differentiate between problems best treated early from those more efficiently treated later. CONTENT, ORGANISATION AND TEACHING STRATEGIES Pros & External Internal Clinical Adv. Lecture Wet Lab clinical clinical placement * Restorative practicum # practicum Lab Per/Week 3 4 2 1 week only 7 No./Hours 4 (p/w)) 8 (each) 3 (each) 32 3 (each) TOTAL HOURS 56 576 108 32 378 * Clinical placement is only for 1/3 of the group and will replace the internal and external clinical practicum time. The remaining 2/3 of the group rotates through the clinical placement as part of 5000DOH_Y1/Y2. # This involves a hospital rotation of 6 students per group for 1 week. Applies to 2/3 of the group not on clinical placements. This course consists of lectures (13 weeks), laboratory sessions, student-centred learning, internal and external clinical practicum (all practical courses 18 weeks). The course will integrate content from the following Disciplines: 1. Treatment Planning and Case Management 2
  4. 4. 2. Advanced Restorative Dentistry 3. Fixed and Removable Prosthodontics 4. Periodontology 5. Endodontology 6. Orthodontics 7. Dental Materials 8. Paediatric Dentistry 9. Implantology 10. Temporomandibular Disorders 11. Oral and Maxillofacial Pathology, Medicine and Surgery 12. Psychosocial aspects of Dentistry 13. Preventive Dentistry Each Discipline will provide a detailed course outline, including specific lecture topics, which will be available on the ‘Learning@Griffith’ website. rd 1/3 of the class will be on clinical placement during semester 2. All rules, guidelines and policies of School of DOH and Griffith University will apply to these placements. Timetable Refer to Griffith University Website Attendance The timetable for extended semesters is available at www.gu.edu.au/school/doh under current students. The timetable for semester 2 is available at http://www.gu.edu.au/ua/aa/sta/timetables.html Attendance at all clinical and practical classes is COMPULSORY. Students that are absent from more than one laboratory or clinic session without an acceptable reason may not satisfy the course requirements, subject to assessment board. A medical certificate, attached to an ‘application for clinic or laboratory make-up form’ found at http://www.griffith.edu.au/school/doh/ (current students, policies and procedures), should be presented to the Course Convenor within TWO DAYS after the missed session. Any other extenuating circumstances and explanations must be documented and forwarded with the ‘application for clinic or laboratory make-up form’ to your Course Convenor within THREE WORKING DAYS. No extra time will be provided if any classes / clinic have been missed. The attendance of lectures is strongly recommended. Swapping between classes is not permitted, in order to prevent overcrowding and to ensure adequate resources are available in the laboratories. Students are advised that they are required to comply with the School of Dentistry and Oral Health Dress Code for all clinical and laboratory sessions. Students not complying with the code will not be permitted to attend the session. Of particular importance is the wearing of appropriate protective apparel in the clinic and laboratory. Mobile phones must be switched off at all times during the session. CONTENT SUMMARY This course builds on fundamental knowledge gained in Clinical Dental Practice – (3016DOH). Students will be required to assimilate, analyse and apply this core knowledge base during this course. 3
  5. 5. This course will be specifically covering in detail the clinical evaluation, treatment planning and management of Removable Partial Dentures and Fixed Partial Dentures, even though part of this has been covered in 3016DOH. LECTURE CONTENT: Please note: The provisional schedule of lectures for each discipline may be subject to change. Week Lecture Content 1 Lecture 1: Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery Lecture 2: Orthodontics Lecture 3: Comprehensive Care (Prosthodontics, Periodontology, Endodontics) 2 Lecture 1: Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery Lecture 2: Orthodontics Lecture 3: Comprehensive Care (Prosthodontics, Periodontology, Endodontics) 3 Lecture 1: Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery Lecture 2: Orthodontics Lecture 3: Comprehensive Care (Prosthodontics, Periodontology, Endodontics) 4 Lecture 1: Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery Lecture 2: Orthodontics Lecture 3: Comprehensive Care (Prosthodontics, Periodontology, Endodontics) 5 Lecture 1: Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery Lecture 2: Orthodontics Lecture 3: Comprehensive Care (Prosthodontics, Periodontology, Endodontics) 6 Lecture 1: Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery Lecture 2: Orthodontics Lecture 3: Comprehensive Care (Prosthodontics, Periodontology, Endodontics) 7 Lecture 1: Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery Lecture 2: Orthodontics Lecture 3: Comprehensive Care (Prosthodontics, Periodontology, Endodontics) 8 Lecture 1: Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery Lecture 2: Orthodontics Lecture 3: Comprehensive Care (Prosthodontics, Periodontology, Endodontics) 9 Lecture 1: Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery Lecture 2: Orthodontics Lecture 3: Comprehensive Care (Prosthodontics, Periodontology, Endodontics) 10 Lecture 1: Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery Lecture 2: Orthodontics Lecture 3: Comprehensive Care (Prosthodontics, Periodontology, Endodontics) 11 Lecture 1: Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery Lecture 2: Orthodontics Lecture 3: Comprehensive Care (Prosthodontics, Periodontology, Endodontics) 12 Lecture 1: Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery Lecture 2: Orthodontics Lecture 3: Comprehensive Care (Prosthodontics, Periodontology, Endodontics) 13 Lecture 1: Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery Lecture 2: Orthodontics Lecture 3: Comprehensive Care (Prosthodontics, Periodontology, Endodontics) Pre-reading requirements for each teaching element will be posted on Learning@Griffith, as will lecture material, along with any additional recommended reading and study material. Extension of Semester Students should be aware that following approval from the University the duration of this course has been extended from 13 weeks to 18 weeks (Week 0 – Week 17). These additional weeks of study are compulsory and known as ‘Professional Intensives’. These intensive sessions allow accelerated development of clinical skills through increased lectures, laboratory and clinical session allocations. Detailed topics of lectures will be provided on Learning@Griffith 4
  6. 6. ASSESSMENT Item Assessment Task Length Weighting Total Relevant Due Day and Marks Learning Time Outcomes 1. Ongoing Clinical Ongoing 10% TBA All disciplines 03-07/12/07 Logbooks 2. End of Year Exam 180 90% TBA All disciplines 03-07/12/07 minutes Award of Course Grade 4000DOH is a year long course. While assessments will take place in semester 1 and 2 the table above denotes assessment in Semester 2. Students will only receive a grade for the course at the end of semester 2. However unsatisfactory progress throughout the year will be recorded and remedial actions planned. Assessment of Clinical Logbook The award of grades is in part determined by a point system, whereby students receive an amount of points for various treatments and treatment plans including preventive measures, fillings, root canal treatment, oral hygiene findings and treatment plans, prosthodontics and fixed partial dentures or removal partial dentures. We are more focusing on quality of any kind of restorations rather than quantity. Points may be obtained in-house and on outplacements. In-house is defined as any treatments or treatment plans conducted in the School of Dentistry and Oral Health Dental Clinic and Laboratories at the Centre for Medicine and Oral Health campus. Outplacements include any treatments or treatment plans conducted off campus. At the end of year 1 a student should have: • Restorative Dentistry (covering all life span cohorts) - a minimum of 40 points in total, whereby of this 40, 12 points should be for amalgam surface treatments, 12 points for composite surface treatments and 2 points for endodontic treated root canals. • Prosthodontics (covering all life span cohorts) – a minimum of 40 points in total whereby of this 40, 15 points should be for fixed prosthodontics and 15 points for removable prostheses. • Oral & Maxillofacial surgery (covering all life span cohorts) – a minimum of 10 points • Periodontology (covering all life span cohorts) – a minimum of 10 points Orthodontics and Paediatric dentistry is covered in the comprehensive final examination and in the clinical logbook. Subject to the decision of the Course Convenor, a comprehensive oral rehabilitation could be awarded up to an additional 5 points. A comprehensive oral rehabilitation comprises a full restorative and prosthodontic treatment. Excess points gained in 4000DOH may be rolled over from year 1 to year 2 in 5000DOH, subject to Program Convenor or Course Convenor approval. The clinical logbook may include written reports and viva voce. All pieces of assessment must be completed to the satisfaction of the head of each teaching element. Overall Assessment 5
  7. 7. To pass the course at the end of the year a student has to have at least a total mark of 50%, pass the final exam and pass the assessment of the logbook. If the student fails the end of the year written exam, where the student has achieved 45%-50% in the written exam they will be required to pass a supplementary written exam at the end of the year. If the student achieves less than 45% in the end of year written exam the student will receive a fail in the course and be required to repeat the entire course in the following year. Failing in any part (Restorative Dentistry, Prosthodontics, Oral & Maxillofacial Surgery and Periodontology) in the assessment of the logbook, will result in a failing grade for the course. The student will be required to repeat the entire course in the following year regardless of whether the “clinical case presentation” and the written exam have been passed. A breach of any School clinic and laboratory policy (infection control, behaviour, dress code, record entry, etc) leads to a “formal warning notice” in the student’s logbook (“yellow card”). Any second entry in the logbook due to an additional breach of any school policy/roles leads automatically to the students’ removal from the course and will result in a failing grade for the course (“red card”) if removal occurs after the HECS census date or in semester 2. Students may refer to School policies at: http://www.griffith.edu.au/school/doh/policiesandprocedures.html Missing more than 7% of any classes throughout the year will result in automatic failure of the course, independent of any excuses (including medical, etc). Award of a final course grade is subject to the School of Dentistry and Oral Health Assessment Board deliberations and approval. Details on assessment can be found on Learning@Griffith Application for deferred exams requires necessary supporting documentations for approval. Medical certificate should clearly detail the condition. Students who apply for more than one deferred exam throughout the course of the study may not be approved subject to assessment board deliberation. Return of Assessment Items Assessment items will be returned during subsequent lectures, clinical or laboratory sessions two weeks after submission or at a time determined by the course convenor. Notification of Availability of Feedback on Assessment Feedback on each assessment item will be provided to students at a time convenient to the course convenor. School of Dentistry and Oral Health Assessment Policy In addition to the Griffith University Assessment Policy, students should refer to School of Dentistry and Oral Health Assessment Policy at www.griffith.edu.au/school/doh - click current students, policies and procedures UNSATISFACTORY PERFORMANCE: The Course Convenor(s) has the right to stop your progress or remove you from the course for unsatisfactory performance or if you are not competent in laboratory, pre-clinic, clinic and/or theory sessions. Unsatisfactory performance or lack of competence includes: 1. Breach of infection control procedures and/or policies. 2. Repeated breaches of Griffith University Code of Conduct and/or School of Dentistry and Oral Health Professional Dress Code. 3. Breach of patient confidentiality and/or professional misconduct with a patient, caregiver/parent, fellow student or clinical supervisor. 4. Below standard performance in laboratory, pre-clinical or clinical practical sessions. This may include, but not be restricted to: damage to soft and hard tissues, cutting a cavity in the incorrect tooth, extracting the wrong tooth, taking an inadequate medical and/or dental history, administration of an inappropriate drug or medicament and inappropriate use of dental equipment. 6
  8. 8. GRADUATE SKILLS Assessed Practised Graduate Skills Taught Effective communication (written) Effective communication (oral) Effective communication (interpersonal) Information literacy Problem solving Critical evaluation Work autonomously Work in teams Creativity and innovation Ethical behaviour in social / professional / work environments Responsible, effective citizenship Assessed Practised Professional Skills Taught Anatomy - gross, microscopic, neuro-anatomy Behavioural sciences including communication Biochemistry Biology, including oral biology Biostatistics Chemistry Community dentistry Community medicine Dental materials Dental occlusion Emergency procedures, CPR Endodontics Epidemiology Ethics and Jurisprudence Fluorides Forensic odontology General Dental practice, utilisation of assistants General histology 7
  9. 9. General immunology General medicine General microbiology General pathology General physiology General surgery Genetics, including molecular genetics Imaging, including radiology Infection control Materials science Molecular biology Nutrition Operative dentistry Oral anatomy Oral biochemistry Oral biology Oral diagnosis Oral histology and embryology Oral medicine Oral microbiology and immunology Oral pathology Oral physiology Oral surgery Orthodontics Paediatric dentistry Pain control Periodontology Pharmacology and therapeutics Physics Practice management, occupational health hazards Preventative dentistry Prosthodontic, fixed and removable, inc. implants Research methods, comp. skills, critical approvement of lit Saliva Testing . TEACHING TEAM Convenor Details Gold Coast Campus Convenor Prof. Florian Mack 8
  10. 10. Email f.mack@griffith.edu.au Office Location GH1_7.23 Phone 07 567 80723 Fax 07 567 80708 Consultation times Please refer to learning@griffith.edu.au, TBA Discipline Leads: 1. Treatment Planning and Case Management: Prof. Florian Mack 2. Advanced Restorative Dentistry: Prof. Florian Mack 3. Removable Prosthodontics: Prof. Florian Mack 4. Endodontics Discipline: Dr. Lea Foster 5. Periodontology: Prof. Saso Ivanovski 6. Paediatric Dentistry: A/Prof Anut Itthagarun 7. Oral & Maxillofacial Surgery: Prof. Torsten Remmerbach 8. Orthodontics: Adjunct A/Prof Patricia Medland Additional teaching team members There are several additional teaching team members including: Prof. Newell Johnson, A/Prof Susan Buchanan, A/Prof Jeroen Kroon, Mr. John Mackay, Ms. Bessie Evelyn, Ms. Leonie Short, Dr. Michael Sempf, Dr. Jane Manakill, Mr. Steven Griffin, Dr. Tony Mendoza, Dr Andrea Rung, Byron Bindley, Dr. Armin Tadj, Dr. Megan Gray, Dr. Brad Cocks, Dr. Sunny Hong, Dr. Mark Gervais, Dr. Tony Gardner, Dr Marcel Mangelsdorf, Dr. Ian Wallace, Dr. Peter Farrington, Dr. Nghiem Doan, Dr. Samuel Wong, Dr. Alistair Henry. Other members of the Dental School will be part of the teaching team on a sessional basis. Further information regarding the above teaching team members and other sessional staff will be posted on the Learning@Griffith website. COURSE COMMUNICATIONS The course convenor is available via email, telephone appointment or face to face. Details of the convenors availability and contact telephone number will be available on the convenors office door in GH1 and on Learning@Griffith TEXTS AND SUPPORTING MATERIALS Prescribed Texts: Posted on Learning@Griffith and www.gu.edu.au/school/doh current students, booklists Recommended Texts: These are provided by the Head of Discipline and are detailed on each Discipline Outline. SECTION B – ADDITIONAL COURSE INFORMATION Attendance Attendance at practical, laboratory and clinical sessions are COMPULSORY. 9
  11. 11. Students that are absent from more than one of these sessions without an acceptable reason may not satisfy the course requirements, subject to assessment board. A medical certificate, attached to an ‘application for clinic or laboratory make-up form’ found at http://www.griffith.edu.au/school/doh/ (current students, policies and procedures), should be presented to your tutor within three working days after the missed session. Any other extenuating circumstances and explanations must be documented and forwarded with the ‘application for clinic or laboratory make-up form’ to your tutor as soon as possible. Demonstrations will be held at the beginning of each session in the foundation week, therefore if students arrive late in any session (clinics, etc) they will not be permitted into the session. Students that are ill when they have patients MUST inform the tutor and course convenor/or Barbara Noller (07 5678 0705). In this case the student sharing the dental chair will take over responsibility for the patient(s). Students that are absent from more than one laboratory or clinic session without an acceptable reason may not satisfy the course requirements, subject to assessment board. A medical certificate, attached to an ‘application for clinic or laboratory make-up form’ found at http://www.griffith.edu.au/school/doh/ (current students, policies and procedures), should be presented to your tutor as soon as possible after the missed session. Any other extenuating circumstances and explanations must be documented and forwarded with the ‘application for clinic or laboratory make-up form’ to your tutor as soon as possible. It is the responsibility of students who miss lectures to obtain material covered in lectures, as the lecturer will not necessarily provide lecture notes/overheads after his/her lecture. Students are required to attend ALL placement sessions: if a session is missed it is the student’s responsibility to contact Barbara Noller: b.noller@griffith.edu.au or 567 80705. The course timetable can be found at: http://www.griffith.edu.au/ua/aa/sta/timetables.html Use course code 4000DOH_Y1 (for semester 1 timetable) and 4000DOH_Y2 (for semester 2 timetable) Extended semester timetables can be found at: http://www.griffith.edu.au/school/doh/timetable.html Times, dates and location of the external clinical practicum week for each student can be found on Learning@Griffith. Finishing on time during clinic sessions is compulsory and students who do not finish on time will receive a formal warning notice in the logbook. Finishing on time includes finishing up, completing patient’s record, and cleaning the dental chair/box after the patient has left. School of Dentistry and Oral Health Assessment Policy In addition to the Griffith University Assessment Policy, students should refer to School of Dentistry and Oral Health Assessment Policy at www.griffith.edu.au/school/doh - click current students, policies and procedures. Designated courses for the purposes of exclusion This course is a designated course for the purpose of exclusion. In order to ensure that students are competent oral health professionals they must successfully complete this course. Failure to successfully complete this course will impede progression through the program. 10
  12. 12. SECTION C – KEY UNIVERSITY INFORMATION ACADEMIC MISCONDUCT Students must conduct their studies at the University honestly, ethically and in accordance with accepted standards of academic conduct. Any form of academic conduct that is contrary to these standards is academic misconduct, for which the University may penalise a student. Specifically it is academic misconduct for a student to: present copied, falsified or improperly obtained data as if it were the result of laboratory work, field trips or other investigatory work; include in the student' individual work material that is the result of significant assistance from s another person if that assistance was unacceptable according to the instructions or guidelines for that work; assist another student in the presentation of that student' individual work in a way that is s unacceptable according to the instructions or guidelines for that work; cheat; (Cheating is dishonest conduct in assessment); plagiarise (Plagiarism is knowingly presenting the work or property of another person as if it were one' own.) s Visit the University’s Policy on Academic Misconduct for further details. PLAGIARISM DETECTION SOFTWARE In semester 2, 2007 the University is piloting the use of plagiarism detection software. Students should be aware that your Course Convenor may use this software to check submitted assignments. If this course is included in the pilot your Course Convenor will provide more detailed information about how the detection software will be used. KEY STUDENT-RELATED POLICIES All University policy documents are accessible to students via the University’s Policy Library website at: www.griffith.edu.au/policylibrary. Links to key policy documents are included below for easy reference: Student Charter Academic Standing, Progression and Exclusion Policy Student Administration Policy Policy on Student Grievances and Appeals Assessment Policy Examinations Timetabling Policy and Procedures Academic Calendar Guideline on Student E-Mail Health and Safety Policy UNIVERSITY SUPPORT RESOURCES The University provides many facilities and support services to assist students in their studies. Links to information about University support resources available to students are included below for easy reference: Learning Centres - the University provides access to common use computing facilities for educational purposes. For details visit www.griffith.edu.au/cuse Learning@Griffith - there is a dedicated website for this course via the Learning@Griffith student portal. Student Services facilitate student access to and success at their academic studies. Student Services includes: Careers and Employment Service; Chaplaincy; Counselling Service; Health Service; Student Equity Services (incorporating the Disabilities Service); and the Welfare Office. Learning Services within the Division of Information Services provides learning support in three skill areas: computing skills; library skills; and academic skills. The study skills resources on the website include self- help tasks focusing on critical thinking, exam skills, note taking, preparing presentations, referencing, writing, proof reading, and time management. 11
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