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Earn up to 22.5                CE Credit Hours     Endodontics:Exceeding Expectations                     Honolulu        ...
Invitation    Aloha!    We are very excited to introduce the program for the 2013 AAE Annual Session and    invite you to ...
Table of ContentsSchedule At-A-Glance........................................................................................
Schedule At-A-Glance             Tuesday, April 16                          Wednesday, April 17 (continued)           2 – ...
Schedule At-A-Glance Thursday, April 18 (continued)                      Friday, April 19 (continued)9:15 – 10 a.m.       ...
Educational Tracks     Art and Science of Endodontics (AS)               E-6:	What Will Education Look Like:              ...
Educational Tracks Professional Development (PD)                    SP-7:	 Completing the Journey: A Personal             ...
Master     Clinician     Series     Now in the Exhibit Hall     Endodontic techniques presented by     leading experts in ...
Educational Sessions  Listed below are the learning objectives participants should be able to achieve for each of the  edu...
Educational Sessions                  1:30 – 3 p.m.                                        P-1: Mechanisms and Management ...
Educational Sessions T h u rsday 7 a.m. – 1:15 p.m.                                       •  iscuss the impact of ADA and ...
Educational Sessions                10 – 11:30 a.m. (continued)                        10 a.m. – 1:15 p.m.               S...
Educational Sessions 11:45 a.m. – 1:15 p.m.                                PD-5: Disaster Preparedness: A Guide toAS-6: Re...
Educational Sessions                11:45 a.m. – 1:15 p.m. (continued)                •  escribe how to serve as a member ...
Educational SessionsI-3: Endodontic Applications of MRI                    SP-12: Educator Forum: Clinical TeachingRoom 31...
Educational Sessions             9 a.m. – 12:15 p.m. (continued)                        AS-18: Implant Outcomes           ...
Educational SessionsSH-5: Effect of Congenital Diseases                   SP-16: Educator Forum: How Do Ourand Syndromes o...
Educational Sessions             1 – 2:30 p.m. (continued)                             Moderator: John M. Yaccino, D.D.S. ...
2013 as program_web
2013 as program_web
2013 as program_web
2013 as program_web
2013 as program_web
2013 as program_web
2013 as program_web
2013 as program_web
2013 as program_web
2013 as program_web
2013 as program_web
2013 as program_web
2013 as program_web
2013 as program_web
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2013 as program_web

  1. 1. Earn up to 22.5 CE Credit Hours Endodontics:Exceeding Expectations Honolulu Hawai’i Convention Center April 17 – 20
  2. 2. Invitation Aloha! We are very excited to introduce the program for the 2013 AAE Annual Session and invite you to join us this coming April in beautiful Honolulu for a meeting that will exceed your expectations. The main goal of the Annual Session has always been to provide a forum for the discussion and exchange of knowledge, and this year is no different. What you learn will pay for your trip many times over when you return home. There are more than 100 high-quality educational sessions to choose from, including the Master Clinician Series (which will be located in the exhibit hall for the first time) and hands-on workshops, spread across nine different tracks. What we have dubbed “Mega-Session Wednesday” will provide an introduction to the subject matter encompassed in each of these areas. The new tracks—Endo 2025, Imaging, Pain and Pharmacology, and Systemic Health—will cover topics at the forefront of our specialty, such as tissue engineering, pain management, outcome assessments, medical myths in dentistry and the use of cone beam- computed tomography in endodontic practices. The social events and breaks are equally as important; these allow for time to connect with friends and colleagues in a casual setting. Take advantage of the new Attendee Lounge in the exhibit hall and plentiful seating in the member services booth that will be in the convention center lobby. Additionally, the exhibit hall will open a day earlier than usual so you can explore the booths you are interested in, take in the new Exhibit Hall Continental Breakfast there on Thursday, and leave Saturday free to focus on educational sessions and enjoying the amazing tropical setting. A few final enhancements of note for this year: we have condensed the main meeting essentials into a smaller program book, and have enhanced the information available to you through the AAE website and the mobile app. Bookmark and regularly visit www.aae.org/annualsession, download the app, and start sharing your excitement for the meeting through Facebook and Twitter (#AAE13). We look forward to seeing you there! James C. Kulild, D.D.S., M.S. W. Craig Noblett, D.D.S., M.S. President General Chair, Annual Session Planning Committee2 Register now at www.aae.org/annualsession
  3. 3. Table of ContentsSchedule At-A-Glance.............................................................................................................4-5Educational Tracks...................................................................................................................6-7Master Clinician Series...............................................................................................................8Workshops.......................................................................................................................................8Educational Sessions............................................................................................................. 9-21Exhibits.......................................................................................................................................... 22Sponsors....................................................................................................................................... 23Special Events.......................................................................................................................24-26Alliance/Spouse Welcome and Activities...........................................................................27Registration Information......................................................................................................... 28Hotel and Travel......................................................................................................................... 29Speaker Index............................................................................................................................. 30Access Speaker Handouts and Bios..................................................................................... 31 Stay Connected Download the Annual Session App! Want a jump start on your Annual Session experience? Use this mobile app to start planning YOUR schedule in Honolulu. Choose one of the following options to download the app to your iPhone, iPad, Android or Blackberry*: 1. Scan the QR code (below) 2. Visit your mobile device app store or market and search for the term “2013 AAE Annual Session” 3. Access http://crwd.cc/AAEAnnual13 with your smartphone or tablet’s browser * eatures will vary slightly F between each device/ platform Sponsored by 3
  4. 4. Schedule At-A-Glance Tuesday, April 16 Wednesday, April 17 (continued) 2 – 8 p.m. 5:30 – 6:30 p.m. Registration and Information International Reception Main Lobby/HCC Tapa Ballroom I/HHV 5 – 6 p.m. Professional Staff Reception Leadership Reception Rainbow Suite/HHV Honolulu Suite/HHV 6:30 – 8 p.m. Welcome Reception Wednesday, April 17 Great Lawn/HHV 6 – 7 a.m. Fitness Activity—Tai Chi Thursday, April 18 Great Lawn/HHV 6 – 7 a.m. 6 a.m. – 5 p.m. Fitness Activity—Fun Run and Walk Registration and Information Departs From Lobby/HHV Main Lobby/HCC 6 a.m. – 2 p.m. AAE Oasis Open Registration and Information Main Lobby/HCC Main Lobby/HCC 7 – 8:30 a.m. AAE Oasis Open President’s Breakfast Main Lobby/HCC Kālakaua Ballroom/HCC 7 a.m. 7 a.m. – 5 p.m. Golf Outing Exhibits Open Departs From Tapa Tower Bus Depot/HHV Exhibit Hall/HCC 7 – 8:30 a.m. 9 – 10:30 a.m. Louis I. Grossman Breakfast Educational Sessions and Oral Research Coral Ballroom/HHV Presentations* 7 – 10 a.m. 3rd Level/HCC Exhibit Hall Continental Breakfast 10:30 – 10:45 a.m. Exhibit Hall/HCC Break Poster Research Presentations and 10:45 a.m. – 12:15 p.m. Table Clinics* Educational Sessions and Oral Research Exhibit Hall/HCC Presentations* 3rd Level/HCC 7 a.m. – 2 p.m. Exhibits Open 12:15 – 1:15 p.m. Exhibit Hall/HCC Lunch Break—Concessions Open Exhibit Hall/HCC 8 – 9:30 a.m. Oral Research Presentations* Lunch-n-Learn: Practice Marketing 3rd Level/HCC Room 301/HCC 8:30 – 9:15 a.m. 1:30 – 3 p.m. District Caucuses/HCC Educational Sessions and Oral Research District I – Room 312 Presentations* District II – Room 313B 2nd Level/HCC District III – Room 313C 3 – 3:30 p.m. District IV – Room 314 Break District V – Room 315 District VI – Room 316B 3:30 – 5 p.m. District VII – Room 316A Educational Sessions and Oral Research Presentations* 3rd Level/HCC 4 Register now at www.aae.org/annualsession3272-T AAE AS Program.indd 4 12/10/12 10:53 AM
  5. 5. Schedule At-A-Glance Thursday, April 18 (continued) Friday, April 19 (continued)9:15 – 10 a.m. 12:15 – 1 p.m.Affiliate Leadership Meeting Lunch Break—Concessions OpenRoom 316C/HCC Exhibit Hall/HCC10 – 11:30 a.m. 1 – 2:30 p.m.Educational Sessions and Oral Research Educational SessionsPresentations* 3rd Level/HCC3rd Level/HCC Resident and New Practitioner Career Fair11:30 – 11:45 a.m. Room 316C/HCCBreak 2:30 – 3:30 p.m.11:45 a.m. – 1:15 p.m. Exhibit Hall Happy Hour and FoundationEducational Sessions and Oral Research Live AuctionPresentations* Exhibit Hall/HCC3rd Level/HCC 6:30 – 7:30 p.m.1:30 – 3 p.m. AAE Foundation Leadership DonorResident Reception ReceptionAla Wai Terrace, 3rd Level/HCC Rainbow Suite/HHV 9 p.m. – midnight Friday, April 19 Celebrate Honolulu!6 – 7 a.m. Tapa Ballroom/HHVFitness Activity—ZumbaHonolulu Suite/HHV Saturday, April 206 a.m. – 3:30 p.m. 7 – 8 a.m.Registration and Information Fitness Activity—Tai ChiMain Lobby/HCC Great Lawn/HHVAAE Oasis Open 8:30 a.m. – 3 p.m.Main Lobby/HCC Registration and Information Main Lobby/HCC7 – 8:30 a.m.General Assembly Breakfast AAE Oasis OpenKālakaua Ballroom/HCC Main Lobby/HCC8:30 a.m. – 4 p.m. 9 – 10:30 a.m.Exhibits Open Educational SessionsExhibit Hall/HCC 3rd Level/HCC9 – 10:30 a.m. 10:30 – 10:45 a.m.Educational Sessions Break3rd Level/HCC 10:45 a.m. – 12:15 p.m.10:30 – 10:45 a.m. Educational SessionsBreak 3rd Level/HCC10:45 a.m. – 12:15 p.m. 12:30 – 2 p.m.Educational Sessions Edgar D. Coolidge Luncheon3rd Level/HCC Kālakaua Ballroom/HCCShaded items indicate that a ticket or invitation is required.* ral and Poster Research Presentations and Table Clinics schedule will be noted in the On-Site O Meeting Guide and mobile app. Location Key: HCC = Hawaii Convention Center, HHV = Hilton Hawaiian Village 5
  6. 6. Educational Tracks Art and Science of Endodontics (AS) E-6: What Will Education Look Like: Forecasting the Future Track Organizer: Scott B. McClanahan, D.D.S., M.S. E-7: How Will We Practice Evidence-Based AS-1: Endodontic Surgery Endodontics and Assess Outcomes? AS-2: Latest in NiTi Instrument Design The E-8: Future Perspectives on Endodontic and Preparation Workshop Infections AS-3: Retreatment Workshop Imaging (I) AS-4: Irrigation AS-5: Instrument Retrieval Workshop Sponsored by Carestream Dental AS-6: Regenerative Endodontics: What Are Track Organizer: Nestor Cohenca, D.D.S. We Regenerating? I-1: Clinical Application of CBCT in AS-7: Simplify Routine Cases and Manage Endodontics—What’s the Current Extremely Difficult Cases Evidence? AS-8: Sense, Sensibility, Sensitivity and I-2: CBCT in Endodontic Practice: Benefits, Vitality of Diagnostic Testing Risks and Professional Obligations AS-9: Current Status of Regenerative I-3: Endodontic Applications of MRI Endodontics I-4: Artifacts in CBCT Imaging: Are You AS-10: Internal and Cervical Resorption Seeing What You Think You See? AS-11: Endodontic Irrigants I-5: Future of 3-D Technology in The Endodontics AS-12: Geriatric Endodontics I-6: CBCT: A Comparison Between Different AS-13: Molar Root Canal Anatomy Reflected Fields of View and Systems by Modern Research Methodologies I-7: There’s a Patient on the End of That AS-14: Advances in Rotary Systems Tooth—Endodontic Imaging Beyond AS-15: Modern Endodontic Access Design the Canal! Workshop I-8: Patient Management and Financial AS-16: Regeneration Workshop Considerations of CBCT in the Academic AS-17: Endodontic Microbiology and Private Practice Setting AS-18: Implant Outcomes I-9: Role of CBCT in Endo Follow-Up The AS-19: Quality of Life of Patients After I-10: CBCT for Diagnosis and Treatment of Endodontic Therapy Traumatic Injuries and Root Resorptions AS-20: oot Canal Disinfection and Systemic R Antibiotics Master Clinician Series (MC) AS-21: What’s Left When the Endo is Done: Track Organizer: Cindy R. Rauschenberger, Critically Thinking Structural Issues in D.D.S., M.S. Rehabilitation MC-1: Differential Diagnosis of Pain AS-22: Trauma Update MC-2: Clinical Application of High-Resolution AS-23: Radiolucent and Radiopaque Lesions CBCT in Endodontics—Time to of the Jaw Change Strategy! AS-24: rrigation: he Final Frontier I T MC-3: Maximizing the Value of Your AS-25: Managing Medically Compromised Endodontic Service: Foundation Patients in the Endodontic Office Placement and Tissue Management AS-26: estoration of the Endodontically R MC-4: Functional Crown-Lengthening Surgery Treated Tooth Pain and Pharmacology (P) Endo 2025 (E) Track Organizer: Thomas J. Beeson, D.D.S. Track Organizer: hristine M. Sedgley, C P-1: Mechanisms and Management of B.D.S., M.D.S., M.D.Sc., Ph.D. Endodontic Pain: From Basic Science to E-1: Tissue Engineering Clinical Practice E-2: How Will We Biomechanically Prepare P-2: Successful Endodontic Anesthesia: Root Canals? Current Thoughts and Procedures E-3: Nanotechnology in Endodontic P-3: Neurobiology of the Dental Pulp Disinfection and Dentin Tissue P-4: ain Control in the Hot Mandibular P Management Molar—The Endodontist’s Dilemma E-4: Mechanisms and Evidence-Based P-5: Pain: The Patient’s Perspective— Management of Persistent Pain Diagnosis or Misdiagnosis? After Endodontic Therapy: Current Developments and Future Trends E-5: Tissue Engineering and Deep Caries6 Register now at www.aae.org/annualsession
  7. 7. Educational Tracks Professional Development (PD) SP-7: Completing the Journey: A Personal Guide to the ABE Exam Process by aTrack Organizer: George T. Goodis, D.D.S. Recent DiplomatePD-1: Smart Strategies for Promoting the Endodontic Practice SP-8: Your JOE: Reviewing, Submitting and Accessing OnlinePD-2: Surgery in the Contemporary Endodontic Practice—Why Bother? SP-9: Scientific and Clinical Basis for Minimally Invasive EndodonticPD-3: Developing a Simple and Predictable Procedures Game Plan for Financial Freedom SP-10: Myths and Reality: Understanding thePD-4: Infection Control: That Thing You Do Time Course of Local Anesthesia and Why Do You Do It SP-11: New Scope of Options for Root CanalPD-5: Disaster Preparedness: A Guide to Obturation Disaster Prevention and Recovery SP-12: Educator Forum: Clinical Teaching in PD-6: Service Excellence—Understanding the Undergraduate Clinic the Changing Expectations of Your Customers SP-13: Outcome of Endodontic Treatment: How Well Are We Doing?PD-7: Medical Emergencies—Ten Minutes to Save a Life SP-14: We Predict Flare-Ups? CanPD-8: Social Media, Reputational Marketing SP-15: Vertical Root Fractures: Challenges and Search Engine Optimization and Newer Diagnostic AidsPD-9: Technology in the 21st Century SP-16: Educator Forum: How Do Our Endodontic Office Students Learn?PD-10: Study Clubs Can Build Relationships SP-17: Endodontic Perspective Regarding An and Grow Your Practice the Effect of Orthodontic Treatment on Pulpal Vitality Professional Staff (PS) SP-18: What’s Going on Beyond the Apex? Understanding the Molecular AspectsTrack Organizer: Lynda L. Davenport, RDA of Inflammation-Induced Apical TissuePS-1: Picture Perfect—X-Ray Imaging Made Destruction Simple SP-19: Resident and New PractitionerPS-2: Be or Not to Be: Family Members in To Career Fair Practice SP-20: Endodontic Practice ValuationPS-3: Bridging the Clinical and Administrative and More Worlds SP-21: Effect of Photon-InitiatedPS-4: Teamwork and Team Harmony Photoacoustic Streaming on RootPS-5: What to Say When Canal CleanlinessPS-6: Social Media Tactics That Work for SP-22: ABE Case History Portfolio Endo Offices Construction: Developing a PassingPS-7: Endo Staff Think Tank PortfolioPS-8: Cracking the Code for Endodontics Systemic Health (SH) Submitted Presentations (SP) Track Organizer: Anibal R. Diogenes, Track Organizer: David E. Witherspoon, D.D.S., M.S., Ph.D. B.D.S., M.S. SH-1: Could Endodontic Diseases ContributeSP-1: Patient Specific-Induced Pluripotent to Systemic Disease? Stem Cells Derived From Peripheral SH-2: Emerging Infectious Diseases Blood: Potential Opportunities for SH-3: Endodontic and Cardiovascular Disease Endodontic Regeneration and Dental Relationships Research SH-4: Diabetes and Implant TherapySP-2: ABE Boardwalk OutcomesSP-3: Creative Practice Transitions SH-5: Effect of Congenital Diseases andSP-4: Pulp Regeneration: Use of Growth Syndromes on Pulp Biology and Factors for Clinical Translation Endodontic DiseaseSP-5: Practical Realities of Cognitive SH-6: Medical Myths in Dentistry Dissonance in Endodontic Practice SH-7: Immunology of Pulpal and PeriradicularSP-6: Potential Antibiofilm Strategies to Disease Eliminate Root Canal Infections SH-8: Update on Bisphosphonates and Osteonecrosis of the Jaw 7
  8. 8. Master Clinician Series Now in the Exhibit Hall Endodontic techniques presented by leading experts in a theater-in-the- round setting. Sponsored by Wednesday Thursday 9 a.m. – 12:15 p.m. 10 a.m. – 1:15 p.m. MC-1: Differential Diagnosis of Pain MC-3: Maximizing the Value of Your (p. 9) Endodontic Service: Foundation Placement Leesa Morrow, Donald R. Nixdorf and Tissue Management (p. 12) Richard A. Williamson 1:30 – 3 p.m. MC-2: Clinical Application of High- Resolution CBCT in Endodontics— Friday Time to Change Strategy! (p. 10) 9 a.m. – 12:15 p.m. Nestor Cohenca MC-4: Functional Crown-Lengthening Surgery (p. 16) Eric A. Rindler Workshops Space is limited, register today! Wednesday Thursday (continued) 1:30 – 5 p.m. 10 a.m. – 1:15 p.m. AS-2: The Latest in NiTi Instrument AS-5: Instrument Retrieval (p. 12) Design and Preparation (p. 10) Yoshitsugu Terauchi Steven D. Baerg, Christopher Glass, Andris Fee: $395 early/$445 standard Jaunberzins and Chris J. Lampert Fee: $395 early/$445 standard Friday Thursday 9 a.m. – 12:15 p.m. AS-15: Modern Endodontic Access 7 a.m. – 1:15 p.m. Design (p. 15) AS-3: Retreatment (p. 11) Eric J. Herbranson Frederic Barnett, Joseph S. Dovgan and Fee: $395 early/$445 standard Terrell F. Pannkuk $795 early/$845 standard AS-16: Regeneration (p. 15) Sponsored by Carestream Dental Carmen Bonilla, Richard Gelman and Peter E. Murray Fee: $395 early/$445 standard Master Clinician Series and workshops are made possible through product support from several companies. A complete list will be available on site.8 Register now at www.aae.org/annualsession
  9. 9. Educational Sessions Listed below are the learning objectives participants should be able to achieve for each of the educational sessions to be presented at this year’s meeting. Complete session synopses and speaker disclosure statements can be found at www.aae.org/annualsession. The AAE is an ADA CERP–Recognized Provider. W E D N E S D AY 9 – 10:30 a.m. • dentify how CBCT can be used to diagnose I and manage endodontic problems. WedPS-1: Picture Perfect—X-Ray ImagingMade Simple D • escribe the disadvantages andRoom 314 contraindications of the use of CBCT inDale Miles, D.D.S., M.S. endodontics.Moderator: Debra L. Welters, LDA nes d a y• xplain why precise receptor placement is E MC-1: Differential Diagnosis of Pain necessary to capture all anatomy. Exhibit Hall• Summarize how to expertly place any Leesa Morrow, Ph.D., J.D. intraoral receptor. Donald R. Nixdorf, D.D.S., M.S.• Discuss x-ray dose reduction and see devices Moderator: Alan S. Law, D.D.S., Ph.D. to minimize x-radiation. • ist the differential diagnosis for “tooth pain,” L both those of odontogenic etiology and thosePS-2: To Be or Not to Be: Family of nonodontogenic etiology.Members in Practice • dentify the key components of an IRoom 317 orofacial pain history that will support theCindy Ishimoto development of a differential diagnosis.Moderator: Sue Angulo • dentify the key components of an orofacial I• efine their role/job description and tasks D pain physical examination and diagnostic within the practice. testing that will refine a differential diagnosis.• Define their responsibilities in the practice. • Describe leadership strategies they will be SH-1: Could Endodontic Diseases using as a team member within the practice. Contribute to Systemic Disease? Room 313AB 9 a.m. – 12:15 p.m. Ashraf F. Fouad, B.D.S., D.D.S., M.S.AS-1: Endodontic Surgery Moderator: Nikita B. Ruparel, D.D.S., M.S., Ph.D.Room 311 • iscuss the biological principles for the DSyngcuk Kim, D.D.S., Ph.D. contributions of oral infections to systemicSamuel I. Kratchman, D.M.D. disease.Moderator: Scott B. McClanahan, D.D.S., M.S. • iscuss the available evidence that link D• roperly plan surgical versus nonsurgical P endodontic infections with acute and chronic retreatments. systemic disease.• Perform microsurgery in any quadrant • dentify potential directions for future I in the mouth. research in this area.• Describe when it is necessary to use bone 10:45 a.m. – 12:15 p.m. grafts or membrane materials, and the current types available. PS-3: Bridging the Clinical and Administrative WorldsI-1: Clinical Application of CBCT in Room 317Endodontics—What’s the Current Lois J. Banta Moderator: Maria MumpowerEvidence?Room 316AB • valuate the expectations of the team. EShanon Patel, B.D.S., M.Sc., Ph.D. • dentify communication skills to minimize IModerator: Christine I. Peters, D.D.S. gaps in information exchanges.• escribe the limitations of conventional D • escribe how to improve the flow of D radiographs in assessing endodontic information between “administrative” and problems. “clinical” staff. Will not be recorded for Live Learning Center 9
  10. 10. Educational Sessions 1:30 – 3 p.m. P-1: Mechanisms and Management of PS-4: Teamwork and Team Harmony Endodontic Pain: From Basic Science to Room 317 Clinical Practice Cindy Ishimoto Room 313AB Moderator: Arash Soluti Anibal R. Diogenes, D.D.S., M.S., Ph.D. • iscuss how to use enhanced effectiveness D Moderator: Timothy C. Kirkpatrick, D.D.S. skills to accomplish tasks by improving • escribe the nociceptive pathways involved D relationships with others. in endodontic pain. • Discuss how to use effective communication • Describe how inflammation and/or nerve techniques that will reduce team conflicts injury leads to dynamic changes in the and will increase productivity, profitability nociceptive pathways, and how thesewe d nes d a y and success. changes lead to clinical challenges. • Cultivate “take charge” skills that turn conflict • Implement the latest information on into cooperation. anesthetic and analgesics to manage acute endodontic pain. 1:30 – 5 p.m. AS-2: The Latest in NiTi Instrument SH-2: Emerging Infectious Diseases Design and Preparation Workshop Room 311 Room 323AB John A. Molinari, Ph.D. Steven D. Baerg, D.M.D. Moderator: Julie A. Berkhoff, D.D.S. Christopher Glass, D.M.D. • escribe major global and epidemiological D Andris Jaunberzins, D.D.S., M.S. factors that can lead to the emergence and Chris J. Lampert, D.M.D. re-emergence of infectious diseases. Moderator: Kimberly A.D. Lindquist, D.D.S., M.S.D. • Describe the challenges that representative Fee: $395 early/$445 standard blood-borne, airborne and contact-mediated • List the newest designed systems and the infections present to health care workers and advantages they have over the previous the population. generations of instruments. • Identify emerging challenges and prevention D • escribe the current advances in NiTi metallurgy issues inherent in the increasing incidence and the characteristic of the new metals. of infections caused by antibiotic-resistant • Use various systems on blocks and microorganisms. extracted teeth. 3:30 – 5 p.m. E-1: Tissue Engineering PS-5: What to Say When Room 316AB Room 317 Jeremy J. Mao, D.D.S., Ph.D. Lois J. Banta Stephane Simon, D.D.S., Ph.D. Ronald I. Deblinger, D.M.D. Moderator: Todd M. Geisler, D.D.S. Cindy Ishimoto • escribe important steps of pulp healing and D Moderator: Jane Peck, M.B.A. regeneration processes. • Describe to clinical and administrative • Describe the role of biological molecules in staff how to handle delicate questions the healing process. from patients. • Select clinical cases for root canal treatment, • Demonstrate the power of communication in pulp vitality maintenance or in situ tissue a practice when handled in a professional way. regeneration. • Strengthen relationships with coworkers, patients and referring doctors with MC-2: Clinical Application of High- consistent answers. Resolution CBCT in Endodontics—Time to Change Strategy! Exhibit Hall Nestor Cohenca, D.D.S. Moderator: James D. Johnson, D.D.S., M.S. • eview the potential benefit of CBCT R technology for diagnosis and treatment planning. • Discuss the acquisition, reading and clinical application of CBCT scans. • Discuss the impact of CBCT on treatment outcome and improved predictability. 10 Register now at www.aae.org/annualsession
  11. 11. Educational Sessions T h u rsday 7 a.m. – 1:15 p.m. • iscuss the impact of ADA and AAE CBCT DAS-3: Retreatment Workshop guidelines on endodontic practice andRoom 323C describe the role of endodontic selectionFrederic Barnett, D.M.D. criteria in reducing patient risk.Joseph S. Dovgan, D.D.S., M.S. PD-1: Smart Strategies for PromotingTerrell F. Pannkuk, D.D.S., M.S.D.Moderator: Brian D. Jafine, D.D.S. the Endodontic PracticeFee: $795 early/$845 standard Room 314• Describe case selection and treatment Tina-Marie A. Adams, Ketchum PR Vice President Moderator: James F. Wolcott, D.D.S. planning for endodontic retreatment. • dentify key marketing points to I• Explain current armamentarium and communicate to general dentists. techniques for retreating gutta-percha, D • escribe how to enhance current practice silver cones, carrier systems and separated marketing or develop a new marketing plan instruments. using the AAE’s Professional Outreach Toolkit.• escribe the indications and contraindications D • escribe best practices and strategies for D for endodontic retreatment. outreach to dentists.Sponsored by Carestream Dental Brought to you by the AAE Awareness Campaign T 10 – 11:30 a.m. PD-2: Surgery in the ContemporaryAS-4: Irrigation Endodontic Practice—Why Bother?Room 313C hurs d a y Room 315Bettina R. Basrani, D.D.S., M.S.D., Ph.D. Kirk A. Coury, D.D.S., M.S.Moderator: Sara A. Barsness, D.D.S., M.S. Moderator: Emily W. Tyler, D.M.D.• escribe the microorganisms in endodontic D • escribe why surgery is an important component D infections. of endodontics and to the future of our specialty.• Describe different systems available for • ummarize contemporary endodontic care S enhanced irrigation. through effective marketing and relationship-• Describe possible incidents that may occur building strategies. during root canal irrigation with different • ist resources available to obtain and develop L solutions. surgical skills.E-2: How Will We Biomechanically Prepare PS-6: Social Media Tactics That WorkRoot Canals? for Endo OfficesRoom 311 Room 301Ove A. Peters, D.M.D., M.S., Ph.D. Michael S. Austin, M.B.A.Moderator: Christine M. Sedgley, M.D.S., M.D.Sc., Ph.D. Moderator: Cheryl Fraga• ist the requirements for clinically successful L • iscuss strategies and concepts, and learn D canal preparation. how to determine which options work best for• Describe potentially adverse effects of endodontic offices. contemporary preparation technique. • dentify examples of which social media is I• Detail potential avenues for future currently working in endodontic offices. developments, including technological • mplement one or two social media strategies I breakthroughs required for each. that work for endodontic offices.I-2: CBCT in Endodontic Practice: Benefits, SP-1: Patient Specific-Induced PluripotentRisks and Professional Obligations Stem Cells Derived From Peripheral Blood:Room 316A Potential Opportunities for EndodonticJohn B. Ludlow, D.D.S., M.S. Regeneration and Dental ResearchModerator: Martin D. Levin, D.M.D. Room 313B• escribe the patient risks from ionizing D I-Ping Chen, D.D.S., Ph.D. radiation that result from dental and Moderator: Rebeca Weisleder Urow, D.D.S. maxillofacial examinations and discuss • efine induced pluripotent stem cells. D appropriate ways of talking about R • ecognize the current use of human iPSCs unavoidable risks with our patients. in medicine.• Describe CBCT radiographic options that • iscuss the potential applications of human D influence dose. iPSCs in endodontics/dentistry. Will not be recorded for Live Learning Center 11
  12. 12. Educational Sessions 10 – 11:30 a.m. (continued) 10 a.m. – 1:15 p.m. SP-2: ABE Boardwalk AS-5: Instrument Retrieval Workshop Room 316B Room 323AB Alan S. Law, D.D.S., Ph.D., ABE President Yoshitsugu Terauchi, D.D.S., Ph.D. Moderator: Patrick E. Taylor, D.D.S. Moderator: Samuel O. Dorn, D.D.S. • escribe the different levels of candidate D Fee: $395 early/$445 standard status for Board certification. • Describe what and how accidents could • Describe the sequence and timelines for occur during instrument removal attempts. examinations required for endodontic Board • Describe how to safely make preparations for certification. instrument removal. • List the requirements for recertification. • Remove separated instruments from canals Planned by the American Board of Endodontics with the new system and concepts. SP-3: Creative Practice Transitions MC-3: Maximizing the Value of Your Room 316C Endodontic Service: Foundation Joel C. Small, D.D.S., M.B.A. Placement and Tissue Management • Describe the process and steps involved in Exhibit Hall selling a clinical endodontic practice. Richard A. Williamson, D.D.S., M.S. • Describe how an incremental deferred Moderator: Richard D. Jordan, D.D.S., M.S. practice sale can net an endodontist • ist criteria for restorability determination and LT hurs d a y multiples of their practice’s market value. material selection. • Explain why practice mergers can produce • Describe preparation design features. a 15 to 20 percent rate of return without • List several management strategies for deep requiring the endodontist to use their own subgingival restorative margins. money or treat additional patients. PD-3: Developing a Simple and Predictable SP-4: Pulp Regeneration: Use of Growth Game Plan for Financial Freedom Factors for Clinical Translation Room 312 Room 317 Albert C. Goerig, D.D.S., M.S. Sahng Gyoon Kim, D.D.S., M.S. Moderator: Kimberly A.D. Lindquist, D.D.S., M.S.D. Moderator: Kimberly A. McLachlan, D.M.D, • escribe how to make over 100 percent D M.S.Ed., M.B.A. return on your money, guaranteed, without • escribe the roles and interactions of growth D risk or tax consequence. factors in dental pulp regeneration. • Explain how to help your team to become • Discuss the importance of the release pattern debt-free in five to seven years. of growth factors in regenerative endodontics. • Discuss a simple but safe way to invest in the • Discuss the potential use of growth factors in stock market. clinical pulp revascularization. PD-4: Infection Control: That Thing You SP-5: Practical Realities of Cognitive Do and Why Do You Do It Dissonance in Endodontic Practice Room 313A Room 320 John A. Molinari, Ph.D. James L. Gutmann, D.D.S. Moderator: George T. Goodis, D.D.S. Karl F. Woodmansey, D.D.S. • se the most current infection control U Moderator: Carol Diener Weber, D.D.S., M.S. recommendations for dentistry as • efine cognitive dissonance and describe D reinforcement for clinicians of an effective, how it has become a part of endodontic practical infection control program. decision-making in daily practice. • Identify the routine application of various • Characterize how cognitive dissonance infection control practices and protocols enters into a given set of diagnostic, based on accumulated science- and clinical- treatment planning and treatment scenarios, based evidence and regulatory requirements. particularly as to how evidence-based • Identify the variety of acceptable product dentistry may or may not support this choices for accomplishing infection control challenging concept. goals in a dental facility. • Identify key technological changes and highlight how they might impact clinical thinking and the emergence of cognitive dissonance in daily practice. 12 Register now at www.aae.org/annualsession
  13. 13. Educational Sessions 11:45 a.m. – 1:15 p.m. PD-5: Disaster Preparedness: A Guide toAS-6: Regenerative Endodontics: What Disaster Prevention and RecoveryAre We Regenerating? Room 315Room 311 Bradley A. Dykstra, D.D.S., M.B.A.Mahmoud Torabinejad, D.M.D., M.S.D., Ph.D. Moderator: Cameron M. Howard, D.M.D.Moderator: Mark A. Schachman, D.M.D. • escribe the steps to protect yourself, your D• dentify the definition, history and indications I patients and your practice from natural or for regenerative endodontics. man-made disasters.• Compare similarities and differences • escribe replacement coverage vs. actual D between regenerative endodontics and pulp value, lease-hold improvements, depreciation revascularization. and allowances.• Discuss important elements in regenerative • iscuss how to handle an emergency. D endodontics and its challenges. PS-7: Endo Staff Think TankAS-7: Simplify Routine Cases and Manage Room 301Extremely Difficult Cases Moderator: Debra L. Welters, LDARoom 313C • enerate ideas, through networking, to better GFilippo Santarcangelo, D.D.S. organize and support your practice.Moderator: Susan E. Hinman, D.D.S., M.S. • ommit to using the Professional Staff Forum C• escribe the role and identify the limitations D on the AAE website. T of the shaping procedure. L • eave with one goal that will impact the• Distinguish the traditional technique of practice in a positive way. irrigation from the latest, most advanced hurs d a y techniques of irrigation. SH-3: Endodontic and Cardiovascular• Discuss the advantages and disadvantages Disease Relationships of new debridement techniques. Room 314 Elisabetta Cotti, D.D.S., M.S.AS-8: Sense, Sensibility, Sensitivity and Moderator: Jonathan Fu, D.D.S.Vitality of Diagnostic Testing • ecognize the possible association between RRoom 316A endodontic infection and cardiovascularPaul V. Abbott, B.D.Sc., M.D.S. diseases.Moderator: Scott B. McClanahan, D.D.S., M.S. • iscuss the recent findings of the association D• escribe the various stages of the diagnostic D of apical periodontitis and initial endothelial process and their importance. damage.• Describe the various pulp sensibility and • escribe the opportunity of using D vitality tests, as well as the differences premedication in case of endodontic between them. treatment to prevent bacterial endocarditis.• Describe which pulp sensibility test is the most appropriate for each of the various SP-6: Potential Antibiofilm Strategies to situations when pulp, root canal and Eliminate Root Canal Infections periapical conditions present for diagnosis. Room 313B Luis E. Chavez de Paz, D.D.S., M.D.S., Ph.D.E-3: Nanotechnology in Endodontic Lucas W.M. van der Sluis, D.D.S., M.D.S., Ph.D.Disinfection and Dentin Tissue Moderator: James A. Abbott, D.D.S., M.S.Management • ist novel antibiofilm mechanisms proposed LRoom 317 to be used in endodontics.Anil Kishen, B.D.S., M.D.S., Ph.D. • iscuss the main characteristics of DModerator: Erick Y. Sato, D.D.S. multispecies’ biofilm communities formed in• dentify the mechanism of light-activated I root canals. disinfection and describe the advantages and • escribe the main targets for antibiofilm D disadvantages of light-activated disinfection products. in root canal therapy.• Identify the iatrogenic risk factors for fracture predilection in endodontically treated teeth.• Discuss the future of nanomaterial research in root canal treatment. Will not be recorded for Live Learning Center 13
  14. 14. Educational Sessions 11:45 a.m. – 1:15 p.m. (continued) • escribe how to serve as a member of D SP-7: Completing the Journey: A the Scientific Advisory Board in providing Personal Guide to the ABE Exam outstanding peer reviews of manuscripts. Process by a Recent Diplomate • Describe how to navigate the JOE online to Room 316B enhance your experience as a user. Lester J. Quan, D.D.S. • Discuss the 2013 version of the study guide SP-9: Scientific and Clinical Basis for and all of its contents. Minimally Invasive Endodontic Procedures • Describe how to develop his/her own ABE Room 320 preparation and test-taking strategy. James L. Gutmann, D.D.S. • Identify how to assemble and write a Moderator: Scott T. Seago, D.D.S. successful case portfolio. • escribe in detail what is meant by minimally D invasive endodontic procedures. SP-8: Your JOE: Reviewing, Submitting • Detail the procedures that lend themselves and Accessing Online to minimally invasive applications that will Room 316C enable better conservation of tooth structure. James F. Wolcott, D.D.S. • Problem solve different techniques, using Moderator: Susan L. Wolcott, D.D.S. appropriate literature, that are designed • escribe how to prepare a manuscript and D to achieve minimally invasive goals on a submit it to the Journal. predictable basis from tooth access for rootT hurs d a y canal procedures to tooth restoration. F riday 9 – 10:30 a.m. • valuate the effect of canal wall conditioning E AS-9: Current Status of Regenerative on root canal sealability. Endodontics AS-12: Geriatric Endodontics Room 311 Room 315F r i day Kenneth M. Hargreaves, D.D.S., Ph.D. Carl W. Newton, D.D.S., M.S.D. Moderator: Joseph A. Petrino, D.D.S., M.S. Moderator: John D. Allemang, D.D.S. • escribe the three major steps in tissue D • dentify the epidemiology of the elderly I engineering and how they apply to population, the incidence and prevalence regenerating the pulp-dentin complex. of their dental disease, and the needs and • Identify the clinical principles needed for expectations unique to the elderly. regenerative endodontic procedures. • Recognize the degree of difficulty that is a factor • Describe clinical outcomes of successful in successful endodontic care of the elderly. regenerative endodontic procedures. • Assist the elderly in the decision-making process when endodontic treatment is AS-10: Internal and Cervical Resorption an option. Room 313A Markus Haapasalo, D.D.S., Ph.D. AS-13: Molar Root Canal Anatomy Moderator: Patricia A. Tordik, D.M.D. Reflected by Modern Research • ist the diagnostic criteria for internal and L Methodologies cervical resorption. Room 317 • Recognize the role of different diagnostic Samantha P. Harris, D.D.S., M.S. methods necessary to correctly diagnose Moderator: Scott B. McClanahan, D.D.S., M.S. various resorptions. • escribe how newer research technologies D • Describe the principles, materials and have allowed more detailed and accurate practical clinical procedures in the treatment evaluation of root canal anatomy. of internal and cervical resorption. • Recognize the common anatomical variations among maxillary and mandibular molar canal AS-11: Endodontic Irrigants systems, including number of canals, canal Room 313C configurations, and presence of lateral canals Matthias Zehnder, D.M.D., Ph.D. and isthmuses. Moderator: Terry D. Webb, D.D.S., M.S. • Anticipate areas of difficulty when performing • escribe the effect of pH on NaOCl. D endodontic therapy on molar teeth, including • Discuss interactions between sodium areas of thin dentin, canal curvatures and hypochlorite and decalcifying agents. irregular canal shapes. 14 Register now at www.aae.org/annualsession
  15. 15. Educational SessionsI-3: Endodontic Applications of MRI SP-12: Educator Forum: Clinical TeachingRoom 316A in the Undergraduate ClinicDonald R. Nixdorf, D.D.S., M.S. Room 321Moderator: Roberta Pileggi, D.D.S., M.S. Lorne Chapnick, D.D.S.• dentify the functional parts of an MRI system I Moderator: Melissa M. Drum, D.D.S., M.S. and their function(s). • escribe and implement techniques to set D• Describe what MR systems are imaging and the emotional tone in the clinic. how this differs from an ionizing radiation- D • escribe and implement techniques to based system. facilitate student learning in the clinic.• Discuss the potential benefits MRI may bring • iscuss the importance of their status as a D to endodontics. role model. Planned by the Educational Affairs CommitteeSH-4: Diabetes and Implant TherapyOutcomes 9 a.m. – 12:15 p.m.Room 313B AS-14: Advances in Rotary SystemsGuy Huynh-Ba, D.D.S., M.S. Room 314Moderator: Riyadh I. Althumairy, B.D.S. Gary D. Glassman, D.D.S.• escribe the effect of diabetes on bone D Sergio Kuttler, D.D.S. healing around dental implants. David J. Landwehr, D.D.S., M.S.• Recognize the limitations of previously Zvi Metzger, D.M.D. published literature in the field. Martin Trope, D.M.D.• Describe the clinical management of patients Moderator: Ove A. Peters, D.M.D., M.S., Ph.D. with diabetes taking into account recent • iscuss the innovations in file design and D published evidence. metallurgy of the file systems. E • valuate the features of the file systems forSP-10: Myths and Reality: Understanding clinical practice.the Time Course of Local Anesthesia • Implement the file systems into clinical practice.Room 316BMichael I. Falkel, D.D.S. AS-15: Modern Endodontic AccessModerator: Susan L. Wolcott, D.D.S. F r i day Design Workshop• escribe how “The Curve” represents the D Room 323AB true nature of anesthetic onset time in day- Eric Herbranson, D.D.S., M.S. to-day practice. Moderator: Kevin M. Keating, D.D.S., M.S.• Distinguish soft tissue vs. pulpal anesthesia, Fee: $395 early/$445 standard and be better able to use the two as D • escribe the importance of the conservation diagnostic tools. of cervical dentine in the overall success of• Implement strategies for shifting “The Curve” the endodontic/restorative continuum. in their favor to take control of their schedule. D • escribe and demonstrate an access design philosophy that conserves cervical dentineSP-11: New Scope of Options for Root without compromising endodontic success.Canal Obturation D • escribe the new access and shapingRoom 318 instruments, and demonstrate their use inRicardo Caicedo, D.D.S. creating these new access designs.Moderator: David Z. Liu, D.M.D., M.S.• valuate the new scope of options available E AS-16: Regeneration Workshop for obturation of the root canals based on a Room 323C multi-center clinical trial. Carmen Bonilla, D.M.D.• Discuss the use of a nonheated flowable Richard Gelman, D.M.D. obturation material for root canals, which Peter E. Murray, B.D.Sc., Ph.D. combines gutta-percha and sealer in one Moderator: Michael D. Flax, D.D.S., M.S. product. Fee: $395 early/$445 standard• Implement the use of silicone-base filling • dentify teeth that can benefit from I materials in nonsurgical endodontic regenerative endodontics using an evidence- procedures. based and decision-analysis approach. D • escribe how to use instruments and materials to accomplish regenerative endodontics. • Increase the outcome predictability by careful case selection and refinement of the procedure. Will not be recorded for Live Learning Center 15
  16. 16. Educational Sessions 9 a.m. – 12:15 p.m. (continued) AS-18: Implant Outcomes MC-4: Functional Crown- Room 313B Lengthening Surgery Hessam Nowzari, D.D.S., Ph.D. Exhibit Hall Moderator: Carolina Rodriguez-Figueroa, D.D.S. Eric A. Rindler, D.D.S. • escribe the healing dynamics at periodontal D Moderator: Deborah K. Johnson, D.D.S. and peri-implant sites. • escribe nontraumatic flap management D • Critically analyze different implant systems. technique. • Analyze dental implants in health and disease. • Describe suturing techniques for functional crown lengthening. I-4: Artifacts in CBCT Imaging: Are You • List the steps involved in predictable Seeing What You Think You See? functional crown-lengthening surgery. Room 313C Scott R. Makins, D.D.S. PD-6: Service Excellence—Understanding Moderator: Theron D. Eichenberger, D.D.S., M.S.D. the Changing Expectations of Your • escribe how CBCT artifacts are generated. D Customers • Recognize the appearance of common Room 301 CBCT artifacts. Sam K. Jenniges, M.S. • Establish patient selection guidelines for Moderator: Kimberly A.D. Lindquist, D.D.S., M.S.D. CBCT imaging. • efine and classify the value, including exceeding D expectations that you currently provide, or could I-5: The Future of 3-D Technology in provide, to the ever-changing expectations of Endodontics your patients or referring partners. Room 316A • rticulate why exceeding expectations must be A Martin D. Levin, D.M.D. deliberate, timely and valuable to the customer. Moderator: Bettina R. Basrani, D.D.S., M.S.D., Ph.D. • Describe which level of value is the biggest • escribe the benefits of limited FOV, high- D leap for practices and where you can begin to resolution CBCT in identification of complex differentiate your service. dental morphology and lesions of the supporting structures.F r i day PD-7: Medical Emergencies—Ten Minutes • Identify how volumetric analysis can aid in to Save a Life the diagnosis of periapical pathosis when Room 312 contradictory clinical signs and symptoms Stanley F. Malamed, D.D.S. are present. Moderator: George T. Goodis, D.D.S. • Describe future developments that promise • ist the four steps in preparation of the office L to improve the usefulness of CBCT imaging. and staff to recognize and manage medical emergencies. P-2: Successful Endodontic • ame and describe the indication for each of the N Anesthesia: Current Thoughts seven drugs in the basic emergency drug kit. and Procedures • Describe the basic management of all Room 317 medical emergencies. Melissa M. Drum, D.D.S., M.S. Al Reader, D.D.S., M.S. 10:45 a.m. – 12:15 p.m. Moderator: Bruce C. Justman, D.D.S. AS-17: Endodontic Microbiology • Define why anesthesia fails so often in the Room 311 mandible and identify the latest information on J. Craig Baumgartner, D.D.S., M.S., Ph.D. buffered lidocaine, articaine and preoperative Moderator: Scott B. McClanahan, D.D.S., M.S. medications (including nitrous oxide) for • escribe the microbial ecosystem in D patients with symptomatic irreversible pulpitis. endodontic infections to include bacteria, • Identify the effectiveness of preoperative archaea, fungi, viruses and possibly prions. analgesic medications for patients with • Describe the advantages that microbes have symptomatic irreversible pulpitis. in aggregates and biofilms. • Develop specific procedures using • Explain that the microbial communities in intraosseous technologies for insuring endodontic infections are all different. profound anesthesia for patients presenting with symptomatic irreversible pulpitis. 16 Register now at www.aae.org/annualsession
  17. 17. Educational SessionsSH-5: Effect of Congenital Diseases SP-16: Educator Forum: How Do Ourand Syndromes on Pulp Biology and Students Learn?Endodontic Disease Room 321Room 313A Lorne Chapnick, D.D.S.Michaell A. Huber, D.D.S. Moderator: Melissa M. Drum, D.D.S., M.S.Moderator: David E. Martin, D.D.S. • escribe the factors that lead to the student’s D• escribe the presentation patterns of D lack of confidence and compromised learning. selected congenital considerations and • iscuss the Cognitive Load Theory and how D syndromes affecting the oral structures. it can be applied in the clinic.• Describe how selected congenital D • escribe the value of reflection and how it considerations and syndromes can impact may be introduced into the clinic. patient health and function. Planned by the Educational Affairs Committee• Describe the basic therapeutic strategies used to manage selected congenital 1 – 2:30 p.m. considerations and syndromes. AS-19: Quality of Life of Patients After Endodontic TherapySP-13: Outcome of Endodontic Treatment: Room 313CHow Well Are We Doing? Christine A. Riedy, Ph.D., M.P.H.Room 315 Moderator: Brian D. Barsness, D.D.S.Ilan Rotstein, D.D.S. • escribe the constructs that comprise the DModerator: Chanelle L. Small, D.D.S. Oral Health Impact Profile, a measure of oral• ummarize the variations that exist in the S health quality of life. literature regarding endodontic treatment • ist the main themes relevant to endodontic L outcome. and implant patients’ perceived quality of life.• Evaluate updated data obtained from large • ssess the potential for incorporating the A cohorts of patient populations. patient’s concerns about quality of life into• Apply this knowledge for evidence-based the treatment discussion. assessment of prognosis and treatment decision-making. E-4: Mechanisms and Evidence- Based Management of Persistent Pain F r i daySP-14: Can We Predict Flare-Ups? After Endodontic Therapy: CurrentRoom 316B Developments and Future TrendsAdham Abdel Azim, B.D.S. Room 313AModerator: Craig S. Hirschberg, D.D.S. Thuan Dao, D.M.D., M.Sc., Ph.D.• ist etiological factors causing flare-up during L Moderator: Avina K. Paranjpe, B.D.S., M.S., M.S.D., Ph.D. treatment. • ecognize the clinical signs and symptoms of R• Discuss flare-up phenomena. orofacial neuropathic pain.• Describe and evaluate medications controlling • dentify the basic mechanisms underlying I inter- and postoperative complications. neuropathic orofacial pain and use these to explain the clinical phenomena associatedSP-15: Vertical Root Fractures: with orofacial neuropathic pain.Challenges and Newer Diagnostic Aids D • escribe the rationale of the evidence-basedRoom 318 management of orofacial neuropathic pain.Uma P. Nair, B.D.S., D.M.D., M.D.S.Moderator: Ross A. Yost, D.D.S. E-5: Tissue Engineering and• escribe the challenges associated with D Deep Caries diagnosis of vertical root fractures. Room 313B• Identify treatment options and prognosis for Tatiana M. Botero-Duque, D.D.S., M.S. teeth with vertical root fractures. Moderator: Christine M. Sedgley, M.D.S., M.D.Sc., Ph.D.• Discuss the use of newer aids for the diagnosis • ecognize differential treatment options of R of vertical root fractures. deep caries lesions to obtain a dentin-pulp complex reactionary or reparative response. D • escribe the key concepts in regeneration and tissue engineering to replace the loss tissues: pulp, dentin and enamel. D • escribe the research available in regeneration and tissue engineering to replace the loss tissues: pulp, dentin and enamel. Will not be recorded for Live Learning Center 17
  18. 18. Educational Sessions 1 – 2:30 p.m. (continued) Moderator: John M. Yaccino, D.D.S. E-6: What Will Education Look Like: • escribe how the neurobiology of pulpal D Forecasting the Future neurons relates to pain transmission in teeth. Room 321 • Describe what happens in the brain stem Gerald N. Glickman, D.D.S., M.S., M.B.A., J.D. and higher structures when pulpal axons are Paul A. Rosenberg, D.D.S. damaged. Moderator: Brian Whitten, D.D.S. • Describe how the neurobiology of pulpal • escribe the potential of new technologies to D afferents are affected by inflammation. enrich curricula. • Recognize the impact of high tuition and PD-8: Social Media, Reputational student indebtedness. Marketing and Search Engine • Recognize the challenge of faculty Optimization recruitment and retention. Room 301 Jay R. Levine I-6: CBCT: A Comparison Between Moderator: Kimberly A.D. Lindquist, D.D.S., M.S.D. Different Fields of View and Systems • escribe how social media can positively D Room 311 and negatively impact patient and referral Christine I. Peters, D.D.S. relationships. Ove A. Peters, D.M.D., M.S., Ph.D. • Discuss Google’s latest search engine ranking Moderator: James D. Johnson, D.D.S., M.S. methodologies. • escribe the effects of variation in the field of D • Discuss implementation of Internet marketing view on CBCT image resolution and patient strategies within the practice website. dosage. • List manufacturers and their units in relation PD-9: Technology in the 21st Century to FOV dimensions. Endodontic Office • Provide recommendations for the clinical Room 315 selection of cone beam FOVs. George A. Bruder III, D.M.D. Moderator: Stephen G. Hunter, D.D.S., M.S. I-7: There’s a Patient on the End of • dentify and integrate new technology. IF r i day That Tooth—Endodontic Imaging • Describe how to deidentify patient data and Beyond the Canal! the benefits of collaborative studies. Room 316A • elate new technologies into clinical applications. R Dale Miles, D.D.S., M.S. Moderator: Carol Diener Weber, D.D.S., M.S. PS-8: Cracking the Code for Endodontics • iscuss the wider variety of imaging D Room 317 modalities applicable to RCT. Robert G. Sherman, D.M.D. • Compare 2-D and 3-D imaging capability for Moderator: Kenneth B. Wiltbank, D.M.D. these modalities. • Review how to reduce common misreported • Identify how these images will help treat and misunderstood endodontic CDT patients more confidently. procedure codes. • Discuss ways to improve communications I-8: Patient Management and Financial between patients, referring dentists and Considerations of CBCT in the Academic insurers. and Private Practice Setting • Identify ways to facilitate your endodontic Room 314 claims processing and get paid on time. Frederic Barnett, D.M.D. Terrell F. Pannkuk, D.D.S., M.S.D. SP-17: An Endodontic Perspective Moderator: Patrick E. Taylor, D.D.S. Regarding the Effect of Orthodontic • ompare the radiation doses of limited FOV C Treatment on Pulpal Vitality CBCT devices as compared to other imaging Room 316B modalities. Rodrigo S. Cunha, D.D.S., M.Sc., Ph.D. • ist the financial considerations of purchasing, L Moderator: Daniella S. Peinado, D.D.S. financing and charging for CBCT imaging. • ist the pulp alterations that can occur L • Describe the indications and proper use of during orthodontic treatment. CBCT imaging devices. • Discuss common orthodontic-endodontic treatment planning challenges. P-3: Neurobiology of the Dental Pulp • Describe appropriate management of Room 312 teeth requiring integrated endodontic and Jennifer L. Gibbs, M.A.S., D.D.S., Ph.D. orthodontic treatment. 18 Register now at www.aae.org/annualsession

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