Marquet te Univer sit y
School of Dentistr y
Marquette University School of Dentistry Information about Continuing Education at
Continuing Education Schedule - Fall 2009 Marquette University School of Dentistry
Sept. 11 2009: What’s New in Dental Pharmac0therapy?
The Registration Process for Continuing Education
•Karen Baker, M.S.
Sept. 18 A Day in Dental School-2009 1. Submit your registration (via mail, fax, online, or phone).
•Denis Lynch, D.D.S., Ph.D., •Nicolas Shane, D.D.S., 2. Your registration will then be processed by our office staff.
•Kris Olsen, D.D.S., M.S., •Thomas Wirtz, M.S., Please note: Credit cards and checks are processed in batches and can be
•William Kos, Ph.D., •Kenneth Waliszewski, D.D.S., M.S. processed slowly at times.
3. You will receive a confirmation letter via mail approximately
Sept. 24 Cone Beam CT (CBCT) Imaging: Applications in Dental Practice two weeks prior to the course date. If you do not receive
•Lisa Koenig, B.CH.C., D.D.S., M.S. this letter, please call our office to see if we have received
•Tim Hart, D.D.S., M.S. your registration.
Sept. 28 Good to Great: Theories, Principles, and Pearls, A Periodontist’s 4. Read your confirmation letter and make note of the start
Perspective time of the course, location, parking details, etc.
•Paul Luepke, D.D.S., M.S. 5. Letters of attendance, which can be submitted for CE
Oct. 5 & 6 Pediatric Advanced Life Support credit, are handed out at the end of each course.
•Dick Mason, EMT-P
Advanced Cardiac Life Support Recertificaion
For more information on registering, see page 16.
•Dick Mason, EMT-P
Oct. 7 Advanced Cardiac Life Support TRavEl WiTh MaRquETTE
•Dick Mason, EMT-P
Oct. 15 CE Your Way: Cariology: Contemporary Assessment and Spring 2010
Management of the Carious Lesion
•Gary Stafford, D.M.D.
Jan. 28- Feb. 1, 2010
Oct. 30 The Endo-Restorative Continuum Cruise and Learn: “Navigating Through the Seas”
•Ken Koch, D.M.D.
Nov. 6 Creating Natural Aesthetics with Next Generation Composites Clark M. Stanford, D.D.S., Ph.D.
•Frank J. Milnar, D.D.S., A.A.C.D.
Nov. 9 The Art and Science of Effective Communication for Non-Surgical June 25- July 02, 2010
Periodontal Therapy Cruise and Learn: Alaskan Cruise with Dr. Joseph Best
•Donna Grzegorek, R.D.H., EC
Nov. 20 OSHA and Infection Control Update More information available on our website at:
•Kathy Schrubbe, B.S.D.H., M.Ed., Ph.D.
this image indicates a hands-on course.
limited attendance, please register early.
Marquette University School of Dentistry | 1
2009: What’s New in Dental
Pharmacotherapy? A Day in Dental School - 2009
Presented by Marquette University School of Dentistry and Dr. Kenneth Waliszewski: Adjunct Professor (clinical),
Friday, Lord’s Dental Studio
Dr. William Kos: Associate Professor Biomedical Sciences Date:
September Professor Karen A. Baker has been on the Dental College faculty at Dr. Denis Lynch: Professor of Surgical Sciences and Associate Dean
the University of Iowa for 28 years and occupies a unique role in dental Friday,
11 practice and education. She is a clinical pharmacist with a Master’s
for Academic Affairs
Dr. Kris Olsen: Assistant Professor and Director of Predoctoral
Degree in Clinical Pharmacology and Therapeutics and is focused on 18
Program in Endodontics
time: patient-specific dental drug therapy. She has given over 800 programs
Dr. Nicolas Shane: Adjunct Professor (clinical), Developmental/
8:30 a.m. - nationally and internationally and holds memberships in many dental
and clinical pharmacology and therapeutics organizations. Ms. Baker is Practice Management time:
4:00 p.m. Mr. Thomas Wirtz: Director of Dental Informatics 9:00 a.m. -
on the editorial board of the Journal of the Academy of General Dentistry.
Her dental education-based pharmacy and drug therapy consultation
Course Description: 4:00 p.m.
CoSt: center is the only one in the United States. She has authored more than
$235 50 articles and abstracts and lectures extensively in pre-doctoral and We live in a world based on information. The explosive growth in
graduate-level courses at the University of Iowa. knowledge and its dissemination has changed everything. To be part CoSt:
of the world as it is requires us to be lifelong learners. Marquette
or first Course Description:
The range of drug therapy options available to dental practitioners has invites you to return to dental school for a day – 2009. We will put you
person from in the classroom and on the academic schedule of multiple 50 minute Ce CreDitS:
greatly expanded over the past ten years. This expansion has opened
office the door to unprecedented therapeutic successes as well as disastrous lectures. The day’s curriculum is broad in topics and practical in focus.
drug misadventures. This course will update the dental team on recent Your faculty is accomplished and eager to share information based on
$125 developments in dental pharmacotherapy while providing strategies for their area of expertise.
auxiliary prescribing to ensure therapeutic success. Drug therapy and alternative Come and join us for a collegial day of professional growth. A leisure
medicine reference sources will be listed and critiqued as to usefulness in lunch with the faculty is planned along with an update of current
daily practice. Clinically relevant information about effectiveness, adverse events within the school. Following the formal schedule, a guided
Ce CreDitS: effects, patient specific drug selection criteria, dosing, and cost will be tour of the facility will be available.
6.5 Hours presented for therapeutic agents commonly used in dentistry. Systemic
antibiotics, analgesics, and mucosal disease agents will be evaluated and Curriculum
discussed. Special attention will be given to certain controversial areas
including antibiotic premedication of patient conditions not specified •“Management of Endodontic Emergencies” – Dr. Olsen
in the current AHA guidelines. Potentially dangerous drug interactions •“Bisphosphonates:Chemistry-Demographics-Complications-
important in clinical dentistry will be listed and reviewed with emphasis Guidelines” – Dr. Lynch
on avoidance and patient management strategies. Extensive and very •“Digital Technologies Currently Available For the Dental Office” – Mr.
current handouts will be provided to maximize the chairside value of this Wirtz.
fast-paced and entertaining course. •“Herpes Is Forever” – Dr. Kos
•“Associate Dentists: Dynamics between someone seeking an
After attending this course and reviewing the handouts, the participant associate position and someone searching for an associate to join the
should be able to:•buy and easily use the best drug references for
dental practice•choose the most cost effective antibiotic for a specific practice” – Dr. Shane
patient,•prescribe antibiotic premedication for certain patients with a •“Guides Used In Implant Dentistry” – Dr. Waliszewski
variety of implants or defects based on screening criteria and current
recommendations,•prescribe innovative topical therapies for both Course Objective:
inflammatory and infectious mucositis patients,•choose an analgesic Provide to course participants information currently taught to dental
NSAID or drug combination based on relative adverse effects, drug students at Marquette University School of Dentistry. The materials
interactions, efficacy for pain vs. inflammation, and cost, and•avoid presented originate from existing courses in Oral Medicine, Oral
dangerous interactions between patient therapies and dental drugs. Pathology, Endodontics, Prosthodontics and Practice Management.
2 | Spring 2009 Marquette University School of Dentistry | 3
Cone Beam CT (CBCT ) Imaging: Good to Great: Theories, Principles,
and Pearls. A Periodontist ’s Surgical
Applications in Dental Practice Perspective
Date: Dr. Koenig currently serves as Program Director of Oral Medicine and Oral Paul G. Luepke, D.D.S., M.S. received his Doctor of Dental Surgery Degree Date:
Radiology at Marquette University School of Dentistry in Milwaukee, from the University of Illinois at Chicago in 1987. He completed a residency in
thursday, periodontics at the University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio in
Wisconsin. She has served in many leadership roles within the American
September Academy of Oral and Maxillofacial Radiology (AAOMR) and also the 1996. He is a diplomate of the American Board of Periodontology. Dr. Luepke September
24 American Dental Education Association (ADEA). Dr. Koenig is currently retired after twenty one years of military service with the United States Navy 29
a Consultant for the Committee on Dental Accreditation (CODA) and is a as Captain. Dr. Luepke is currently an Assistant Professor and the Interim Chair
member of the Joint Commission on National Dental Examinations’ Oral of Surgical Sciences at Marquette University School of Dentistry.
time: Diagnosis Test Construction Committee. Dr Koenig is a frequent reviewer
6:00 p.m. - of several professional journals and has given many Continuing Education Course Outline: 6:00 p.m.-
9:00 p.m. courses on topics related to oral radiology and emerging digital technology This course will be broken up into three segments: 9:00 p.m.
both locally and nationally. Dr. Koenig has been board certified in Oral and 1) Healing and the oral cavity’s protective mechanism.
Maxillofacial Radiology since 1996 and assumed the position of President
CoSt: of the American Board of Oral and Maxillofacial Radiology on January 1,
2) Implants approaching the Esthetic Zone. CoSt:
$90 2009. 3) Creating esthetic smile design with a stent. $90
Dr. Tim Hart received his DDS in 1997 from Loyola University and his cer-
Ce CreDitS tificate in prosthodontics and masters degree from Loyola in 1980. He is an Ce CreDitS:
adjunct clinical professor at Marquette University School of Dentistry, and
3 Hours 3 Hours
currently practices prosthodontics in Shorewood, Wisconsin. The course is designed to target all levels of experience using
guiding principles, illustrating pitfalls, and involving discussion
Course Description: in small groups to improve the learning experience. For those
looking for pearls: Two concepts will be discussed for maxillary
This course will discuss the principles of Cone Beam CT technology anterior region esthetics: A diagnostic rating system to determine
and provide a review of the various machines currently in the market. outcome and phased treatment for implants in the esthetic zone,
Indications for CBCT, appropriate imaging protocols and examples of and a smile design plan with a multipurpose stent to help with
the use of CBCT technology in the various disciplines of dentistry will esthetic crown lengthening.
be presented. A review of cross-sectional anatomy will be included.
A section of this course will also be devoted to third party software Course Objectives:
(NobelGuide™, Simplant®) and the use of CBCT images in the
production of surgical guides for implant planning. At the conclusion of this course the participant should be able to:
Course Objectives: •Evaluate and predict the healing process of oral
At the end of this course participants will:
•Understand the basic concepts of CBCT technology. •Pre-surgically assess clinical outcomes of implants in
the esthetic zone.
•Recognize the indications for CBCT imaging and
appropriate imaging protocols for endodontics, oral •Plan and execute an esthetic case with respect to
surgery, orthodontics, TMJ problems and implant
gingival levels predictably.
•Understand the use of third party software for implant
planning and the production of surgical guides.
4 | Spring 2009 Marquette University School of Dentistry | 5
Pediatric Advanced Life Advanced Cardiac Life Suppor t Date:
monday, Suppor t (PALS) October 6
October 5 (four hour
How to treat the first five minutes of an acute recertification)
1:00 p.m -
and Dick Mason EMT-P graduated from Mott Community College in 1974 as an Dick Mason EMT-P graduated from Mott Community College in 1974 as an 6:00 p.m.
Emergency Medical Technician. He is licensed by the state of Michigan as Red Emergency Medical Technician. He is licensed by the state of Michigan as Red $295
Cross First Aid and CPR instructor. In addition Mr. Mason has been an AHA, Cross First Aid and CPR instructor. In addition Mr. Mason has been an AHA,
tuesday, ACLS, and BLS instructor, and is a Certified Rescue Driver. ACLS, and BLS instructor, and is a Certified Rescue Driver.
October 6 Credit Hours:
Course Description: 5
8:00 a.m.- Course Description:
$395 This is a streamlined ACLS course, approved by the American Heart
The goal of the PALS course is to aid the pediatric health care provider Association, which focuses on treatment of the first five minutes of Wednesday,
in developing the knowledge and skills necessary to efficiently and an acute lethal episode.
(Please note: October 7
effectively evaluate and manage an infant or child with respiratory
this is a two compromise, circulatory compromise or cardiac arrest. Skills taught (full day
The goal of this course is to help dentists identify that the patient
part two day include basic and advanced airway management; defibrillation and has a bradycardia and is sick because of it, a tachycardia and is sick certification
synchronized cardioversion; intraosseous access and fluid bolus course)
course.) because of it, or a non-profusing rhythm and what to do. For patients
administrations; and effective resuscitation team dynamics.
expericencing a tachycardia or bradycardia but d0 not show signs
and symptoms the AHA advocates obtaining an expert consult. 8:00 a.m-
With this in mind, we discuss that the practitioner should recognize
the situation and continue to observe the patient closely until the
ambulance or cardiology consult is there. The course also discusses $325
respiratory emergencies, stroke, and heart attack victims.
The first part of the class will be didactic in nature, with the rest of Hours: 8
This program includes study materials which will be sent in the day to spend with hands-on practice and testing.
advance of the course.
This program includes study materials which will be sent in
Please note: There is no discount offered on this program. advance of the course.
Please note: There is no discount offered on this program.
6 | Spring 2009 Marquette University School of Dentistry | 7
The Endo-Restorative Continuum
Presented by Marquette University School of Dentistry Course Objectives:
and Saber Dental Studio During this lecture/hands-on participants will learn:
•How to create straightline access that will expedite the
Dr. Ken Koch received both his D.M.D. and Certificate in Endodontics endodontic process.
from the University of Pennsylvania School of Dental Medicine. He •The multiple benefits of piezo electric ultrasonics.
is the founder and past Director of the New Program in Postdoctoral •Which ultrasonic tips are ideal for endodontic application.
Endodontics at the Harvard School of Dental Medicine. Prior to his •The difference between landed and nonlanded rotary files.
Endodontic career, Dr. Koch spent ten years in the Air Force and •How to “machine” or “mill” an endodontic preparation.
held, among various positions, that of Chief of Prosthodontics at •The benefits of developing “endodontic synchronicity”
Osan AFB and Chief of Prosthodontics at McGuire AFB. In addition between a machined preparation and a cone.
to having maintained a private practice limited to Endodontics, Dr. •The multiple advantages of performing a constant X taper
Koch has lectured extensively in both the United States and abroad. preparation.
He is also the author of numerous articles on Endodontics. Dr. Koch •A new adhesion based obturation technique.
is a co-founder of Real World Endo. •How best to restore an endodontically treated tooth.
•How to perform endodontics in such a manner that you do
Course Description: not compromise the long-term retention of the tooth.
The lecture segment of this presentation will concentrate on two
areas: 1) How to perform endodontics in a predictable, reproducible
Attendees are encouraged to bring two to four
manner, and 2) How to do root canal therapy in such a manner that accessed, extracted teeth.
you actually enhance the long-term prognosis of the tooth. The goal
of this program is to have dentists learn how to perform endodontics Marquette university School of Dentistry and Saber
in such a way that they can offer their patients a long-term natural
Dental Studio thank Brasseler uSa for its corporate
dentition option as an alternative to implants.
sponsorship of this program.
Included in the lecture component will be a thorough discussion
concerning access, non-surgical ultrasonic use, rotary file design, Date: Friday, October 30, 2009
instrumentation techniques, and various obturation options. Particu- Location: Marquette University Alumni Memorial Union
lar emphasis will be placed on developing endodontic synchronicity Time: Lecture 9:00 a.m. – 12:00 p.m.
between a machined preparation and a laser verified primary or single
Hands-on 1:00 p.m. – 4:00 p.m.
cone. Additionally, various techniques will be discussed that will facili-
tate the restoration of the endodontically treated tooth. Participants
Cost: Lecture: $95 for dentists; $75 for auxiliaries
will have the opportunity to validate all these concepts during the Lecture & Hands-on: Dentists only $195 - limited
hands-on session. attendance
Please note – only the all day session includes
The hands-on session provides the participant the opportunity to use lunch
“Precision-Based” techniques to “machine a preparation” and obtu- CE Credits: Lecture: 3 Hours
rate canals utilizing the latest Real World Endo technology. Time will Lecture and Hands-on: 6 Hours
be dedicated to “Preventing the Separation of Rotary Files,” as well as
developing safe and efficient techniques. Digital radiography and the
use of ultrasonics will also be available to course participants.
8 | Spring 2009 Marquette University School of Dentistry | 9
CE Your Way: Cariology: Contemporar y Creating Natural Esthetics with Nex t
Date: Assessment and Management of the Generation Composites Date:
thursday, Carious Lesion Friday,
October 15 Gary L. Stafford, D.M.D. received his Doctor of Dental Medicine degree from Frank J. Milnar, D.D.S., A.A.C.D. is a graduate of the University of Minnesota November 6
Southern Illinois University School of Dental Medicine in 1985. Following a School of Dentistry. He is an accredited member of the American Academy
three year tour with the United States Navy, he joined into a partnership in of Cosmetic Dentistry (AACD) and a Board Examiner for accreditation. Dr.
time: a long standing comprehensive care based private practice in the Chicago Milnar maintains a full-time practice in St. Paul, Minnesota emphasizing time:
area. He joined the faculty at Marquette University School of Dentistry in appearance related dentistry. He has published numerous articles and
6:30 p.m.- 2004 as a Comprehensive Patient Management Group Leader with a rank of lectures extensively on the subject of direct composite restorations, shade
8:30 p.m. Assistant Professor, in 2006 Dr. Stafford was named the Program Director election and porcelain materials. He has been voted “Top Dentist” for the 4:00 p.m.
for General Dentistry and in 2009 was named Chair, Department of General last several years in the Minneapolis/St. Paul Magazine. Currently, he is
Dental Sciences. Courtesy of an educational grant, during the summer the Professional Education Committee Co-Chair for the AACD. Dr. Milnar
tuitioN: of 2007 he received training at Oxford University, UK in Evidence Based receives financial/material support from Ultradent Products, Inc. tuitioN:
$75 MUSOD Dentistry. He is currently working on various projects relating to Evidence $325
Based Dentistry, as well as a joint project with the Environmental Protection
$50 remote Agency regarding amalgam waste disposal. Dr. Stafford maintains This seminar reflects the belief that patient expectation can be best satisfied
by the use of direct resin procedures as a replacement for the indirect
SiteS memberships in many professional organizations, has participated in various Ce CreDitS:
dental missions and among other honors, received the 2001 East Meets methodology. By developing the skills required to perform complex direct
$35 oNliNe West Humanitarian Award for his work with a dental program for children restorations, the dentist can artistically create highly accurate natural looking 6 Hours
in Vietnam. Dr. Stafford maintains a part-time private practice focusing on restorations with a high degree of aesthetic appeal.
Ce CreDitS: General Dentistry. Space is
A proliferation of products and processes have been developed to enable the
2 Hours Course Description: limited for
dental profession to perfect the art of creating accurate and visually pleasing
In dental academics there has been a paradigm shift in how we assess restorations, in response to changing patient preferences. This seminar is an this class.
Remote Site and manage our most prevalent dental disease – dental caries. The days educational tool designed to provide you with information and tips that will
are past when the clinician’s initial instinct to address the underlying help you more quickly select products and develop techniques required to
October 1 disease with a handpiece or by observation could be considered the construct direct composite restorations with the aesthetic quality in demand early.
standard of care. You will be presented with the latest breakthroughs by today’s clients.
in the science of cariology and see how these revelations will have a
Online The seminar content will focus on the construction of natural-looking
profound impact on how you manage dental caries both today and in
restorations by utilizing advanced shade selection and composite resin layering
Deadline: the future. techniques. More specifically, it will demonstrate how the observation of
October 8 Course Objectives: natural teeth, tooth morphology, surface texture and the four dimensions of
color: hue, chroma, value and translucency can be applied to create restorations
with optimal aesthetic and functional qualities. This course consists of easy to
At the conclusion of this presentation the participant should:
understand learning concepts as well as two hands-on workshops: restoring
•Understand that restorative dentistry is often the last complex class IV fracture and creating a life-like composite veneer.
resort in the treatment of dental caries.
•Recognize that there is an ongoing shift in dental education
as to how we view and manage the carious lesion. •Learn new concepts for placement for simple or complex anterior
•Realize that “watching” an incipient carious lesion is not direct bonded restorations
•Time saving techniques that also reduce stress, increase profitability and
active treatment and is not in the patient’s best
interest. •Learn how to properly finish and polish composite
•Have new treatment options that will not only enhance •Learn how to create “Realism” in your direct and indirect clinical cases
patient care, but can have a positive effect on
practice revenue. Marquette university School of Dentistry thanks
More information regarding CE Your Way utradent Products, inc. for its corporate sponsorship
courses can be found pages 14 & 15. of this program.
10 | Spring 2009 Marquette University School of Dentistry | 11
The ar t and Science of Ef fective OSha and infection
Communication for Non-Surgical
Periodantal Therapy Control update Date:
Date: Donna Grzegorek R.D.H., EC has been practicing full time clinical Katherine Schrubbe, B.S.D.H., M.Ed, Ph.D. is a Clinical Associate Professor
dental hygiene for 29 years. Her passion speaks for itself as she was and Risk Manager at the Marquette University School of Dentistry. She
named one of the top five hygienists in the country by Discus Dental and received her Bachelor of Science degree in dental hygiene and Masters in
November 9 Education both from Marquette University. She also received her graduate time:
Modern Hygienist Magazine. In August, 2007 Donna was the recipient
Certificate in Gerontology and PhD in Health Disparities both from Marquette.
of the Sunstar/Butler “Award of Distinction” and in June, 2008 was the
Currently, she oversees the Quality Assurance, Risk Management and
time: recipient of the inaugural “Hygienist’s Hero” recognition sponsored by Infection Control programs for the School of Dentistry. Dr. Schrubbe is an 12:30 p.m.
6:00 p.m.- the American Dental Hygienist’s Association and Johnson & Johnson. active member of OSAP (Organization for Safety and Asepsis Procedures in
9:00 p.m. Donna is an IDHA Scholar, a HuFriedy Thought Leader, a published Dentistry). She has been a presenter at the Educator’s Conference and a
author, a member of the American Academy of Dental Hygiene, and member of the 2009 Annual Symposium Planning Committee. Dr. Schrubbe
the American Dental Hygienist’s Association. has been an invited speaker and regularly presents continuing education $90
CoSt: courses on OSHA and Infection Control for the School of Dentistry and
$90 Course Description: other local and national organizations. She serves on the University Safety
Committee and Chairs the School of Dentistry Infection Control and Quality
This program will focus on the professional-patient communication Ce CreDitS:
aspect of periodontal disease and treatment providing an in-depth look 3.5 Hours
Ce CreDitS: at patient understanding of disease and attitudes toward recommended Course Description:
treatment. Attendees will learn to overcome a variety of obstacles faced
in practice, from scientific misconceptions to financial concerns and will The OSHA and Infection Control Update course will fulfill the Infection
learn new communication and practice techniques for overcoming such Control CE requirement for Wisconsin licensure by providing the
challenges. participants with an update on Infection Control, OSHA, and CDC
Course Objectives: requirements as they apply to the recommendations for the dental
After attending the program, attendees should be able to: practice. Time will be devoted to the Bloodborne Pathogen and the
Hazardous Communication Standards as well as the CDC Guidelines
•Understand the major barriers that prevent patients from for Infection Control in Dental Health Care Settings. The course will
seeking optimal periodontal health. provide an overview of emerging and re-emerging diseases and any
•Identify solutions for overcoming the barriers. new related CDC information and recommendations on prevalent risks
•Outline keys to effective communication for non-surgical associated with dental health care delivery.
•Review appropriate responses for patient objections to Course Objectives:
•Discuss the latest research in periodontal diagnosis and At the conclusion of this course the participant should be able to:
treatment. •Understand the distinction between OSHA and the CDC.
•Evaluate indications for more progressive hygiene treatment •Recognize the importance of the Bloodborne Pathogen
modalities. Standard and the HazCom Standard.
•Discuss the role of the 1110 Hygienist verses the 4910 •Be familiar with prevalent risks associated with infectious
Hygienist. disease and dental health care delivery.
•Recognize the benefits of incorporating locally administered •Identify the elements of standard precautions and be able to
antibiotics (Arestin) into therapy. implement them into clinical dental practice.
•Analyze the clinical, financial and operational integration of •Understand the concepts of disinfection, sterilization
LAA’s. and systems monitoring related to the management
•Discuss protocols to assist in the organization of a Soft of dental instrumentation.
Tissue Management program. •Realize the importance of compliance to current infection
control guidelines and recommendations.
12 | Spring 2009 Marquette University School of Dentistry | 13
CE Your Way Program information CE Your Way Program information
Remote Site Information & Requirements
Remote Site Information & Requirements
Marquette University School of Dentistry is pleased to Information and Requirements: Online Participants
Online Information & Requirements
present the spring series of “CE Your Way” programs.
This series gives you the flexibility of continuing education The following technical requirements must be met be by all
via three venues: online users:
1. Standard Option: MUSOD’s state-of-the-art • PC running Windows XP or Vista
• High-speed Internet connection, such as DSL/SBC or
2. Remote Site Option: One of several distance • Speakers for audio
learning classrooms throughout the state. The • Monitor display capable of 800 x 600 resolution
program will be live and interactive. minimum or better, and 24 bit color
3. internet Option: In the convenience of your own • Internet Explorer browser
home or office using high speed video and • A working email address is required at registration.
interactive chat - restrictions apply. You will be asked to send an email to the School of
Dentistry’s Informatics Department in order for us to
Information and Requirements: Remote Site Participants obtain your accurate address
Remote site locations are throughout the state and are
The following are registration requirements and must be met
located primarily on University of Wisconsin campuses.
be by all online users:
This live and interactive option will be broadcast to your • In order to receive CE credits, you must log on and
location and is very convenient for those of you who are identify yourself in the online chat. Only one person
located outside of Milwaukee. In most cases, a moderator can receive CE credits per computer.
will be present at each site to ensure attendance, distribute • In order to ensure the least amount of technical
handouts, and facilitate the group interaction, if needed. If difficulties for online participants, registrants will be
your location is not listed, Marquette will make every effort required to participate in pre-session testing of their
to find a remote site in your area for groups of 8 or more. computer and Internet connection.
Given the technical and space requirements of these • Due to the required pre-class check of your system
and other technical issues, registrations for each
courses, the registration deadline for remote locations
online class will close one week prior to the course.
is two weeks prior to the course date. This allows us adequate time to help participants
reduce the technical problems they may encounter.
Remote Site Locations available for Fall 2009 may include:
• Fond du Lac • Platteville • Madison
• Green Bay • Sheboygan • Appleton/Menasha
• Baraboo • Eau Claire • La Crosse • Kenosha
14 | Spring 2009 Marquette University School of Dentistry | 15
How Can I Register for CE at Marquette? RegistRation FoRm FoR maRquette Ce
In an effort to make registration as easy as possible for you,
we accept registrations by: mail, phone, fax, and online.
Dentist Hygienist assistant Staff Student
Mail: Send in the completed registration form with your Visa/ Company Name: _________________________________________
Mastercard number or a check payable to Marquette
University School of Dentistry and mail to: address: __________________________ apt/Ste: ______________
Marquette University School of Dentistry City: _____________________ State: ______ Zip Code: _________
Continuing Education Office Daytime Phone: ___________________ Fax: ___________________
Attn: Carol Trecek
P.o. Box 1881 e-mail: _______________________________
milwaukee, Wi 53201-1881 Dental School/Year of Graduation: ____________________________
Phone: Call 414-288-3093 to register with your Visa/Mastercard number Course Information
Fax: Fax completed registration form with credit card number to 414-288-8354 Please enroll me in the following course:
Online: View course descriptions at www.marquette.edu/dentistry Course: _______________________________ Date: __________
• Use our virtual registration center at: www.peopleware.net/2803A Fee: ____________
Registration fees include tuition, course materials, breaks, meals (where applicable) CE Your Way Information
and parking, unless otherwise noted. All registration fees listed are per person.
at remote Site: (specify which location) _________________
Continuing Education Credit: online (please make sure to include your email address) _________________
Marquette University School of Dentistry is designated as a recognized provider by the Continuing
Education Recognition Program (CERP) conducted under the auspices of the American Payment*
Dental Association. Marquette University School of Dentistry’s Continuing Education is also
approved for AGD credit. I have enclosed a check (payable to Marquette University School of
Parking: Please charge my: Visa masterCard
For courses held at the School of Dentistry, free parking is available in the lot behind the School.
For courses held in the Alumni Memorial Union, parking is available in the structure on 16th Street. Card Number:_______________________Expiration Date _________
Please note: There is a parking charge on campus. To receive free parking, you must tell the
parking attendant that you are on campus for a continuing education program. Signature: __________________________________
Refund/Cancellation Policy: I wish to register as a School of Dentistry faculty member or student.
A full refund will be issued with notification at least two weeks prior to the beginning date of the Department:________________ (Space Available Basis)
course. Cancellations received within two weeks prior to the start date will receive a full refund less
*Discounts: If you graduated from Marquette in the last five years or you are a dentist 65
a $25 cancellation fee. No refunds will be issued once a course has begun. The School of Dentistry
years of age or older, you are eligible for a discount. Subtract 20% from your total. Discounts
reserves the right to cancel a course due to low enrollment or unforeseen emergencies. In the
are not valid on Ce trips, aClS, or airway management.
event of a cancellation, all registrants will be notified as quickly as possible.
Hotels: Phone: 414-288-3093 Fax: 414-288-8354
For participants of Continuing Education programs, Marquette offers special discount rates with Mail to: Marquette University School of Dentistry, Continuing Education Office
hotels in the area. Please contact our office at 414-288-3093 for a listing of hotels in the area. P.O. Box 1881, Milwaukee, WI 53201-1881
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Marquette university School of Dentistry
Continuing Dental Education Program
P.O. Box 1881
Milwaukee, WI 53201-1881