Dental Tribune USA

  1. Thierry COLLIER, DDS says:

    I thank Dr. Aps for his very useful contribution: indeed intraosseous anesthesia is the simple method to achieve profound analgesia in dental anesthesia, as explained.
    I want to point out two details:

    1- Dr. Charles Cavaroz defended his medical thesis on the 21st of July 1909, not in 1906.

    2-In fact, the first French-speaking author dealing with intraosseous anesthesia was Dr. Raymond Nogué in April 1907:
    Nogué R. L’anesthésie diploïque. Exposé de la méthode. Technique. Résultats. La Rev Stomatol. 1907;14(4):191–7.
    Later Dr. Nogué published the book “Anesthésie” (Nogué R. Traité de stomatologie : Anesthésie. J-B Baillère et fils, Paris, 1912.), in which he allocated no less than 17 pages to intraosseous anesthesia (pages 292 to 328).

    Further details can be found in the following paper (in French…):
    Collier T, Villette A. 100 ans d’anesthésie diploique, le progrès fait rage! Le Fil Dent. 2008;(34):14–8.
    Available in Researchgate:

    Warmest regards.
    Dr. Thierry COLLIER

  2. Samuel Fuentes L says:

    Excelente Dr. Antoni eres el mejor sus enseñanzas y experiencias son unicas

  3. rardTow says:

    hello everyone thanks for approve

  4. Alexa Casasola Fernández says:

    Me gustaría saber acera del potgrado de Endodoncia

  5. Kelly aarts says:

    Geachte heer/mevrouw,

    Graag wilde ik het proefpakket aanvragen van CB12

  6. Kamila says:

    Chcę zapytać czy mogę odnowić zęby. Proszę o kontakt. Pozdrawiam

  7. George says:

    Buenos tardes soy Dr en Odontologia estoy interesado en los estudios de ortodoncia y si es posible semi presencial,si hay alguna información por favor desearía saberla

  8. mandana farokhinia says:


  9. Richard Navarre says:

    Is advertising a one time special price for an implant misleading if it only means placing the abutment and does not include the complete service?

  10. The ultimate reason why root canals fail is bacteria. If our mouths were sterile there would be no decay or infection, and damaged teeth could, in ways, repair themselves. So although we can attribute nearly all root canal failure to the presence of bacteria, I will discuss five common reasons why root canals fail, and why at least four of them are mostly preventable.

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