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The ability for the modern clinician to decipher and distinguish which materials will work best in a given situation is often driven by a balance between cost and residual tooth structure.
Using the science, how can we design the direct restoration to withstand masticatory pressures without subjecting it to premature failure? How can we achieve this with reduction of the minimal amount of tooth structure? Is less reduction better or worse? Is minimally invasive dentistry just a table-top restoration with a bonded porcelain onlay on top? Not always. When do we actually need to crown a tooth? What risks are we taking?
Join us as we take a candid journey through various clinical situations that will reinforce what to do when you encounter a decision bump in the road.
This lecture will enable snap-judgement diagnosis of a myriad of clinical situations ranging from veneers to onlays, and allow an opportunity for you to practice various preparations ahead of Monday morning.
About the Presenter:
Dr Clarence Tam is originally from Toronto, Canada, where she completed her Doctor of Dental Surgery and General Practice Residency at the University of Western Ontario and the University of Toronto, respectively. Clarence’s practice is limited to cosmetic and restorative dentistry. She is well-published to both the local and international dental press, writing articles, reviewing and developing prototype products and techniques in clinical dentistry. She frequently and continually lectures internationally.