GENÈVE, Suisse : Comme les autres professionnels de la santé bucco-dentaire, les dentistes font partie des catégories professionnelles les plus exposées à la Covid-19 qui fournissent un service de santé essentiel. En conséquence, de nombreux pays les ont inclus dans les groupes de vaccination prioritaires. Mais qu'en est-il de l'autorisation donnée aux dentistes d'administrer les vaccins contre le SARS-CoV-2 ? Une enquête récente menée par la Fédération Dentaire Internationale a révélé que seul un tiers des pays ayant répondu autorisait les dentistes à procéder à la vaccination. À la lumière de ces résultats, la FDI a exhorté davantage de pays à permettre aux dentistes d'administrer les vaccins.
GENEVA, Switzerland: In light of World Oral Health Day (WOHD), which is being celebrated today on 20 March, FDI World Dental Federation has released a statement that sums up how oral health behaviours have deteriorated during this time. One year into the pandemic, FDI councillors and members say that they are seeing first-hand the catastrophic aftermath of the virus on the health of people’s teeth and gingivae in dental practices around the globe.
GENEVA, Switzerland: Like other oral health professionals, dentists are front-line workers who provide an essential healthcare service. Accordingly, many countries have included dentists in priority vaccination groups. But what about allowing dentists to administer SARS-CoV-2 vaccines? A recent survey conducted by FDI World Dental Federation revealed that only one-third of the responding countries permitted vaccine administration by dentists. In light of the results, FDI has urged more countries to enable dentists to administer the vaccines.
This webinar is the final in a 3-part series. The expert panel of the FDI Global Periodontal Health Project (GPHP) will update you on the latest recommendations in monitoring and maintaining periodontal health in the long-term, including maintenance of dental implants and supportive periodontal care as well as the public health impact of periodontal diseases.
Reconstructive/regenerative procedures in periodontology aim at rebuilding the periodontal supporting tissues which have been lost following periodontal disease or trauma. Substantial evidence indicates that in carefully selected patients and defects, combined with a strict pre -and postoperative infection control, reconstructive/regenerative periodontal surgery may lead to substantial clinical benefits evidenced by probing depth reduction, clinical attachment level gain, defect fill, thus improving long-term tooth prognosis and survival. Emerging evidence also suggests that the use of certain types of lasers and/or antibacterial photodynamic therapy (a-PDT) may result in reduction of inflammation and improved clinical stability, thus representing potential modalities for maintaining periodontal and peri-implant tissue stability.