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Journal Cover Annals of the Royal Australasian College of Dental Surgeons
  [SJR: 0.101]   [H-I: 11]   [4 followers]  Follow
   Full-text available via subscription Subscription journal  (Not entitled to full-text)
   ISSN (Print) 0158-1570
   Published by RMIT Publishing Homepage  [403 journals]
  • Volume 21 Scientific programme - papers and abstracts contributors' index
    • PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Abstracts of presented papers
    • PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Evaluation of pulpotomy outcomes in primary molars using mineral
           trioxide aggregate as a pulp dressing and base, restored with stainless
           steel crowns versus amalgam - a pilot study
    • Abstract: Mistry, Sonali; Seow, Kim; Holcombe, Trevor
      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Resin infiltration- taking the first steps to filling the holes
           in cheese molars
    • Abstract: Kumar, Harleen; Palamara, Joseph; Burrow, Michael F; Manton, David J
      Molar incisor hypomineralization (MIH) involves enamel hypomineralization of systemic origin affecting one or more first permanent molars (FPM) and is often associated with other teeth, particularly the incisors. A challenging condition for both the clinician and the patient, MIH affected teeth are often subjected to repeated treatments and frequently the decision to extract one or more FPM is made. At present, there are no clinical reports of available restorative materials that are able to provide consistently adequate restorations on hypomineralized teeth. The concept of resin infiltration, which involves occluding incipient enamel carious lesions with low viscosity resins to arrest or slow the development of caries has the potential to be applied to hypomineralized enamel. Successful penetration of resin infiltrant into MIH affected enamel may aid in improving its micromechanical properties.

      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 The application of skeletal anchorage in the correction of
           anterior open bite and skeletal class iii malocclusion: A paradigm shift
    • Abstract: Tarraf, Nour Eldin
      In recent years orthodontic treatment has been revolutionized by the introduction of skeletal anchorage or temporary anchorage devices (TADs). Many malocclusions, which have been previously only treatable through orthognathic surgery, such as skeletal open-bites, can now be managed non-surgically with less biological cost to the patient. Furthermore the recent application of TADs in the treatment of growing skeletal Class III patients is not only minimizing the need for obtrusive appliances, such as head gear and face masks, but it is also proving to deliver better and superior results to conventional growth modification protocols with more patient acceptance and less need for compliance. This overview covers the applications of TADs in the treatment of skeletal open bites and skeletal Class III malocclusions with reference to current evidence and clinical case presentations.

      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 The impacted canine - an orthodontic perspective
    • Abstract: Madsen, David P
      The impacted canine is relatively common in incidence and can often lead to difficult treatment planning decisions. Cone Beam Computed Tomography (CBCT) imaging has improved diagnosis and treatment planning of impacted canines. In particular, this technology has allowed the clinician to accurately locate and visualize these teeth better than ever before, as well as greater appreciate the degree of damage to neighbouring teeth such as lateral incisors. Improved diagnosis and treatment planning with CBCT has therefore resulted in improved treatment outcomes. The objective of this presentation will be to cover the incidence, complications and management of impacted canines from an orthodontic perspective. Impacted canines are commonly cited as occurring in 1% of the population. Complications of impacted canines include root resorption and devitalization of the adjacent lateral incisor, ankylosis, cyst formation and prolonged retention of the deciduous canine. Interceptive management of impacted canines may include the removal of the deciduous canine. Management of impacted canines also include either their removal or orthodontic movement into their correct position.

      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Implant complications: Risk evaluation, diagnosis, management
           and outcomes
    • Abstract: Peake, Gregory G
      Dental implants and their restorations have become an accepted and predictable modality of treatment. The literature reflects excellent long-term survival rates. However, survival of an implant does not necessarily translate to success, and in between these two outcomes lies the world of implant complications. Complications associated with dental implants occur with both the restorative and surgical components, with the restorative component complications being more frequent and to some extent, more easily managed. Surgical complications are difficult to manage, and can be the result of many aspects of the implant surgery. Potential complications can arise from poor planning, poor case selection, and poor execution. Complications can also occur where no technical or surgical errors are apparent, but where biology and the fundamental fl aw of the trans-mucosal design of dental implant prostheses, adversely affects the outcome. This presentation outlines the nature of potential complications and looks at practical and pragmatic methods, first to try to prevent complications, through improved case selection and execution; secondly, it discusses the most effective methods to prevent complications in implants already installed, by adequate maintenance programmes. Lastly, it deals with those cases which require clinical management of the complications. This presentation provides the clinician with a greater understanding of the difficulties in managing implants that are not progressing as we, the clinicians, and the patients, had originally expected.

      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Timing of implant placement: Planning and procedures for
           predictable clinical and aesthetic outcomes
    • Abstract: Danesh-Meyer, Michael
      The placement of dental implants is dependent on a number of factors relating to both the patient and the site in which implant placement is contemplated. Additionally, there has been a general trend towards immediacy in implant therapy. This paper considers case selection and clinical decision-making and treatment guidelines in cases where immediate implant placement is contemplated. Treatment alternatives, including site preservation, early and delayed implant placement are also discussed.

      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Endodontic assessment: Pulps, pain and prognosis
    • Abstract: Abbott, Paul V
      Pulp, root canal and periapical conditions are the most common reasons for patients to present to dentists for emergency or urgent management. These conditions will be either inflammatory in nature or due to infections, with infections also causing inflamed tissues. In order to accurately diagnose such conditions and to then manage them appropriately, it is essential that dentists have a thorough knowledge and understanding of the various conditions that affect the pulp, the root canal system and the periapical tissues. Traditionally, many dentists have used vague and misleading terms to indicate pulp diseases - such as ' vital' and 'nonvital' pulps. However, these terms are very inaccurate and meaningless as they do not accurately indicate the state of the pulp (only the presence or absence of blood supply) and they do not indicate the management options. For example, the pulp of a tooth that responds to pulp sensibility tests and is therefore designated as 'vital' could have any one of 12 different conditions if a more comprehensive diagnostic classification is used. These 12 conditions require different management - such as no treatment (e.g., for a clinically normal pulp), caries removal or restoration replacement (e.g., for acute reversible pulpitis), root canal treatment (e.g., for acute irreversible pulpitis) or extraction (where the tooth is not suitable for further restoration). Similarly, a tooth that does not respond to pulp sensibility testing and was previously designated as 'non-vital' could have any one of 10 different pulp or root canal conditions which require different management. In addition to considering the pulp and root canal conditions, the diagnosis must also include assessment of the periapical tissues, ideally also using a comprehensive diagnostic classification that includes all of the possible tissue changes that can occur throughout the life of a tooth. Overall, there are 17 different pulp/root canal conditions and 14 different periapical conditions in these two classifications. When diagnosing any tooth, both tissues must be considered (because the state of the pulp/ canal determines the periapical condition) and therefore there are many permutations and combinations that must be considered.

      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Attrition and erosion: Restorative planning and performance
    • Abstract: Burrow, Michael F
      The number of patients presenting with severe attrition and associated erosion is increasing in frequency. Treatment of this patient group is very challenging as it is simply not just a case of replacing lost tooth tissue, but also trying to identify and then eliminate the aetiological factors responsible for the loss of tooth structure. In most cases restorative treatment involves extensive rehabilitation of the dentition to restore the aesthetics and function and also to prevent further tooth loss. Such treatment often involves a multidisciplinary approach to eliminate and/or reduce causative factors prior to definitive restoration of teeth. Treatment needs to focus on quick intervention when the problem has been identified and diagnosed. Restorative treatment involves careful if not complex planning culminating in the establishment of a well defined and ongoing maintenance plan. Long-term success of treatment is centred on the maintenance phase. Current restorative options include the use of extensive resin composite build-ups. This is often the best initial starting point as it allows for adjustments, as well as being a reversible and more conservative procedure. The use of indirect restorations is likely to provide a longer lasting outcome after initial stabilization, whether it is metal- or ceramic-based or a combination.

      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Attrition and erosion: Assessment and diagnosis
    • Abstract: Meyers, Ian
      The management of patients with extensively worn and badly broken down dentitions presents a difficult challenge in dental practice and restorative treatments are often complex, time consuming and costly to implement, so careful case selection and treatment planning is essential. Ultimately the success of any restorative intervention is very dependent on the stability of the oral environment and the status of the remaining tooth structure. Prior to the commencement of any restorative treatment an understanding of the importance of the disease process, the risk factors in the mouth, and the intrinsic and extrinsic factors which affect the oral balance is critical. While there is a growing range of materials and techniques available for cost effective and conservative management of these cases, failure to take a systematic approach to assessment and stabilization may result in early restorative failure, rapid recurrence of the problems and a repeat restoration cycle. Therefore successful management of these patients must include an appropriate mix of preventive and restorative strategies.

      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Adverse drug reactions: Oral and dental manifestations and
    • Abstract: Schifter, M
      Adverse, that is unintended untoward effects of medications, are increasing in incidence and their severity, given the aging of the Australian and New Zealand population and associated drug use. Not only are the number of agents that our patients are using increasing, including the increased use of "alternate" or "complimentary" medications, but also their complexity, with the advent of potent, targeted, biological agents. The result is an increasing number of our patients will be at greater risk of adverse effects from their medications. These adverse effects include the impeding of the safe delivery of dental treatment and the adverse oral and dental manifestations and complications related to the use of medications.

      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Non-prescription medications: Considerations for the dental
    • Abstract: Kingon, Angus
      The widespread availability of non-prescription medications has a significant potential impact on dental practice. Dentists are trained to provide scientifically-based advice on the appropriate use of medications, but it is not uncommon for patients to take matters into their own hands, especially if it is felt that the treatment provided is not solving a specific problem, or is insufficient. Well-meaning but often ill-informed family and friends frequently have an opinion as to what should be done. Not only may the suggested treatment not be effective, it may also be harmful. Over-the-counter medications can easily be obtained, and there is nothing to stop individuals exceeding recommended doses, and if this occurs, there could be adverse medical sequelae. Patient compliance in taking prescription medications is known to be problematic, and when combined with the ready availability of complementary medications, probiotics and illicit drugs, the risk of self-harm can be seen to be a distinct possibility. To compound the position, sometimes there seems to be, in a practical sense, little regulation on the advertising and marketing of non-prescription medications, which can leave consumers not only confused but potentially vulnerable. While complementary medicines may not have a significant role in dental practice in 2012, that may not always be the case as research continues, and reference is made to some aspects of ongoing work. Non-prescription medications are discussed, and some effects on oral health are considered.

      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 The role of the dentist in the management of systemic conditions
    • Abstract: Cullinan, Mary
      The rates of lifestyle-related diseases are increasing. Worldwide there is an obesity epidemic, one of the consequences of which is an overwhelming increase in type 2 diabetes, not only in adults, but also in children and adolescents. Many cases are currently undiagnosed resulting in serious complications and placing individuals at increased risk for cardiovascular disease. As many diseases share common risk factors, the current emphasis is on primary prevention and risk assessment by all health care providers to enable detection and early intervention. Lifestyle factors that impact on oral health can also have an impact on general health, and lifestyle behaviours that promote better oral health can decrease the risk for chronic disease. In this context, changing oral health behaviour to promote better oral health may directly impact on improving general health for all age groups. Risk assessment for systemic diseases in the dental setting is explored to provide dental professionals with a framework for promoting better overall health for their patients.

      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Periodontal treatment and systemic conditions
    • Abstract: Ivanovski, Saso
      It has been reported that patients with periodontal disease have a greater prevalence of systemic disease than the general population. Furthermore, we are faced with an ageing population that is retaining its teeth for longer, and tends to present for periodontal management with a variety of systemic conditions. There is ample evidence to show that periodontal treatment results in a systemic response, which includes bacteraemia and systemic inflammatory cytokine release. Certain systemic conditions present unique challenges in the treatment of periodontal disease. These conditions include cardiovascular disease, diabetes mellitus and cancer. The various treatment modalities for these systemic diseases can impact on periodontal treatment, and conversely periodontal treatment can influence systemic conditions and their management. Close collaboration with the treating physician and timely provision of periodontal treatment are important considerations of managing the systemically compromised patient.

      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Workforce education - the co-ordination of oral health care for
           the elderly - the role of the dental profession
    • Abstract: Borromeo, Gelsomina L
      It is a well-understood fact that the world's population is ageing. Concomitant with that is an increase in the chronicity of disease including dental disease. The challenges faced by the dental profession in managing patients as they age are becoming increasingly important. What do we know and understand about diseases and their impact on dental health in the elderly' What role do salivary dysfunction and biofilms play and how are these integrated with general and oral health' Are we really prepared to manage the impact of these factors and what is the profession doing to better equip itself for the inevitable change to dental practice that is likely to ensue' Dental education in Special Needs Dentistry and in particular geriatric care expands beyond the realms of the University setting. There is potential to expand knowledge in dental care amongst the elderly through continuing professional development that is now mandatory across Australia and New Zealand. Training should not be limited to University curricula. It should extend to include medical and allied health staff, staff in aged care facilities and all those involved in policy and decision making for the elderly.

      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Informed consent, dementia and oral health care provision
    • Abstract: Ting, Graeme
      Managing patients with dementia requires a practitioner to exercise diverse skills. Communicating with the patient (as their dementia allows), relatives, caregivers and medical personnel are essential elements in the care process. Diagnosis of oral health problems may not be straightforward, clinical examination and treatment planning may be hampered by poor cooperation from the person with dementia. Practitioners must view any treatment from the patient's perspective and balance this with the requirements for sound clinical care. The consent process must be approached in a manner that fulfils the 0thical responsibilities that acknowledge patient rights. This can be difficult when managing a patient with dementia. This paper will explore issues surrounding the consent process and the provision of oral health care to people suffering from dementia. It is hoped that readers will be stimulated to review their practice; especially related to informed consent, whether they routinely manage patients with dementia or not. Such practice evaluation should consider the wants and needs of patients and families on a broader than clinical basis and thus enhance the care that is brought to this group of interesting and often challenging patients.

      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Management of the medically compromised elderly
    • Abstract: Punshon, Kerrie
      With advances in Health Care and our standard of living, we are living longer than ever before. The number of people who are alive as a result of sophisticated medical interventions is ever increasing, and people are living longer after these interventions.

      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 The changing complexity of geriatric health care and the
           implications for oral health care for the individual and community
    • Abstract: Shnider, Warren
      Geriatric healthcare has already changed. We are living longer and we are enduring those additional years with more severe chronic disease and a greater number of chronic diseases. Current mechanisms to improve oral health care for individuals and the community are considered in this paper. We are still yet to measure the effectiveness of these changes. Even more complex is the confusion and conjecture about what we should be measuring and whether what we measure actually has an impact on the quality of life.

      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Obstructive sleep apnoea: Investigations, diagnostic techniques
           and predicting surgical success
    • Abstract: Gillingham, Wayne
      Obstructive sleep apnoea (OSA) is diagnosed using a sleep study or Polysomnogram. The paper discusses the role of imaging and other examination techniques to assess the nature of OSA and what treatment you can offer a patient. When should a patient be offered a mandibular advancement splint' What type should be used' How do we know it is working' Surgical treatment of OSA is a controversial area. This paper provides an understanding of which patients may benefi t from surgery and when is an appropriate time to refer. An overview of the three main types of surgery and their outcomes are discussed. Less experienced practitioners will feel better able to talk to patients about OSA and for those with a special interest in OSA there is new material to stimulate further discussion.

      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 The multidisciplinary management of obstructive sleep apnoea
    • Abstract: Neill, Alister
      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Diagnosis and management of potentially malignant oral disorders
    • Abstract: De Silva, HL
      The optimum management strategy for potentially malignant disorders remains a constant challenge as our present knowledge is still short of being conclusive. In spite of its shortcomings as an accurate predictive marker, the assessment of the severity of epithelial dysplasia continues to be useful in risk assessment. It is important to use a combination of epidemiological, clinical and histopathological input when deciding on the most appropriate management for an individual patient. Advanced research exploring molecular markers for diagnosis and risk predictions appear to be promising. However, these tests have not evolved to a stage that they could be used for routine diagnostics at the clinical setting.

      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Advances in gastroenterology - opportunities and challenges for
           the dental practitione
    • Abstract: Nolan, Anita
      As the oral cavity marks the beginning of the gastrointestinal tract (GIT), it is not surprising that it frequently mirrors disease that occurs lower in the GIT. Increasingly, clinical signs in the oral cavity are recognized as future predictors and prognostic indicators of GIT and, indeed, other systemic disease. This paper discusses recent advances in the overlap area of Oral Medicine and Gastroenterology and the significant role of the dental practitioner in the management of these patients.

      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Molar incisor hypomineralization
    • Abstract: Mahoney, Erin
      Molar Incisor Hypomineralization (MIH) is a common condition in New Zealand children and children around the world and can result in a significant defect in first permanent molars. This condition inevitably leads to a large amount of dental treatment for young children and may even result in the removal of their first permanent molars. This lecture will outline the understanding of the physical properties of these teeth and provide an evidence based review of the treatment options for affected teeth.

      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Caries management: Is the "seal the deal"'
    • Abstract: Foster, Lyndie A
      A barrier to providing sealants has been the concern about inadvertently sealing over caries, but today the management of dental caries has evolved from the domain of techniques based on complete removal of carious tissue prior to tooth restoration or sealant, to include a range of techniques where some, or even all caries is sealed in beneath restorations, sealants or infiltrants. There is a significant, and growing, evidence base supporting these techniques as caries management strategies for children and adolescents. These techniques are not new but build on earlier concepts and research. These concepts offer a real way forward and departure from invasive restorative treatments. Some issues, however, are not completely resolved, and future solutions may herald a new era of restorative dentistry, perhaps with the concept of filling with no drilling since the "seal is the deal". These techniques and issues will be considered in the New Zealand context.

      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 The mutilated dentition - orthodontic considerations
    • Abstract: Harding, Winifred
      A mutilated dentition is one in which teeth have been extracted, traumatically lost, extensively restored or extensively worn. Patients have become more dentally aware over the years and have been led by both television and the Internet to expect instant makeovers and perfect smiles. In the USA there was an 800% increase in adults receiving orthodontic treatment between 1970 and 2003. Despite this, it still comes as a surprise to many adult patients that braces are effective and widely used as part of the rehabilitation process.

      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 The mutilated dentition - management of the debilitated
    • Abstract: Hanlin, Suzanne M
      An interdisciplinary treatment plan is often required to allow restoration of function and aesthetics in the "mutilated dentition". Loss of teeth is associated with social and psycological impacts for the patient, however most often aesthetic requirements and financial constraints predominate in the treatment decision making. Historically, unfavourable occlusal contacts have been viewed as predisposing factors in the development of temporo-mandibular joint dysfunction (TMD). This linkage has now been refuted by many authors and it is understood that occlusion may be a co-factor only in TMD. In determining the "ideal occlusion" to restore the mutilated dentition consideration must be given to an occlusion that is physiologic for the patient, and the simplest scheme to construct from a clinical and technical view point. In successfully restoring function of the teeth an aesthetic outcome can be achieved. The planning and treatment for three patients is reviewed to highlight interdisciplinary patient care from a prosthodontics perspective.

      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 "MI" caries management - an overview
    • Abstract: Banerjee, Avijit
      Minimum intervention dentistry, with its non-operative prevention and control of disease, underpins the basis of a patient-centred, team-based approach to managing dental caries in patients, who must take an active responsibility in maintaining their personal oral health. In patients where cavities are present causing pain, poor aesthetics and/or functional problems, restorations will need to be placed. Minimally invasive caries excavation strategies can be deployed depending on the patient's caries risk, lesion-pulp proximity and vitality, the extent of remaining supra-gingival tooth structure and clinical factors (e.g., moisture control, access) present in each case treated. Excavation instruments, including burs/handpieces, hand excavators, chemo-mechanical agents and/or air-abrasives which limit caries removal selectively to the more superfi cial caries-infected dentine and partial removal of caries-affected dentine when required, help create smaller cavities with healthy enamel/dentine margins. Using adhesive restorative materials, the operator can, if handling with care, optimize the histological substrate coupled with the applied chemistry of the material so helping to form a durable peripheral seal and bond to aid retention of the restoration as well as arresting the carious process within the remaining tooth structure. Achieving a smooth tooth-restoration interface clinically to aid the co-operative, motivated patient in biofilm removal, is an essential pre-requisite to prevent further secondary caries.

      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Periodontal diseases: Basic concepts, association with systemic
           health, and contemporary studies of pathobiology
    • Abstract: Papapanou, Panos N
      'Periodontal diseases' is a collective term used to describe the infl ammatory changes of the tooth supporting structures, i.e., the gingiva, the alveolar bone, the periodontal ligament and the root cementum, that may lead to tissue destruction, reduced tooth support and, ultimately, to tooth loss. Commonly in medicine, classification systems for pathologic conditions are ever evolving schemes that are periodically revised to refl ect current knowledge related to the clinical presentation, aetiology, pathobiology, treatment response or long term prognosis of the disease in question. The classification of periodontal diseases is no exception; after several revisions over the years, the currently accepted system refl ects the consensus report of a 1999 International Conference. The classification recognizes eight main categories, three of which (Gingival Diseases, Chronic Periodontitis and Aggressive Periodontitis) will be involved in the present series of lectures.

      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Young lecturers awards
    • PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Henry Gordon "Harry" Lamplough 10 August 1925 - 20 April 2011
    • PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Stanley George Kings AM 27 October 1923 - 11 August 2011
    • Abstract: Hession, Reginald
      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 The fifteenth Robert Harris oration
    • Abstract: Naish, Timothy Raymond
      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Honorary fellowship
    • Abstract: Drummond, Bernadette Kathleen
      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Meritorious service award
    • Abstract: Trengove, Hugh Gourlay
      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Meritorious service award
    • Abstract: Cockerill, Philip Anthony
      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Meritorious service award
    • Abstract: Borlase, Geoffrey William
      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Admission as a fellow without examination
    • Abstract: Robertson, James Alastair McLean
      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Admission as a fellow without examination
    • Abstract: Burrow, Michael Francis
      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 New members and fellows admitted at the convocation
    • PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Opening address
    • Abstract: Healty, Carole
      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Presidential address
    • Abstract: Bischof, Werner H
      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Oral health and integrated care - the generation challenge
    • Abstract: Harcourt, John K
      PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Founders of the college; Honorary fellows; Elected members of
           council; Office bearers; Convocation committee; Convocations of the
    • PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 21 Royal Australasian college of dental surgeons council 2010-2012
    • PubDate: Wed, 7 Nov 2012 09:14:55 GMT
  • Volume 20 Honorary fellowship
    • Abstract: Peppitt, Neil John Joseph
      PubDate: Tue, 17 Jan 2012 10:22:08 GMT
  • Volume 20 Meritorious service award
    • Abstract: Tennant, Marc
      PubDate: Tue, 17 Jan 2012 10:22:08 GMT
  • Volume 20 Meritorious service award
    • Abstract: Snape, Leslie
      PubDate: Tue, 17 Jan 2012 10:22:08 GMT
  • Volume 20 Presidential commendation
    • Abstract: Wallace, Les
      PubDate: Tue, 17 Jan 2012 10:22:08 GMT
  • Volume 20 Admission as a fellow by election
    • Abstract: Meyers, Ian Arthur
      PubDate: Tue, 17 Jan 2012 10:22:08 GMT
  • Volume 20 New fellows
    • PubDate: Tue, 17 Jan 2012 10:22:08 GMT
  • Volume 20 Opening address by his Excellency Dr Ken Michael, ac governor of
           western Australia
    • Abstract:
      Associate Professor Bernadette Drummond, President, Royal Australasian College of Dental Surgeons Robert Harris Orator, Brigadier General Michael Wholley, Chief General Counsel for the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, Washington DC. keynote and guest speakers, members of College Council and award recipients, distinguished guests of the College, inductees, Ladies and Gentlemen.

      PubDate: Tue, 17 Jan 2012 10:22:08 GMT
  • Volume 20 Address by the president of the royal Australasian college of
           dental surgeons
    • Abstract: Drummond, Bernadette
      I would like to respectfully acknowledge the Nyungah people, the traditional owners of the land on which this Convocation is being held. Distinguished guests, Members and Fellows of the Royal Australasian College of Dental Surgeons, Partners and Guests: On behalf of our College Council and Convocation Organizing Committee, it is my very great pleasure to welcome you to Perth and the Twentieth Convocation of the Royal Australasian College of Dental Surgeons.

      PubDate: Tue, 17 Jan 2012 10:22:08 GMT
  • Volume 20 Editorial
    • Abstract: Harcourt, John K
      PubDate: Tue, 17 Jan 2012 10:22:08 GMT
  • Volume 20 Founders of the college; Honorary fellows; Elected members of
           council; Office bearers; Convocation committee; Convocations of the
    • PubDate: Tue, 17 Jan 2012 10:22:08 GMT
  • Volume 20 Council 2009-2010
    • PubDate: Tue, 17 Jan 2012 10:22:08 GMT
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