NSU HPD Catalog 2021-2022

College of Dental Medicine—Postdoctoral Programs 527 CDM 5090—Pediatric Dentistry Clinic I Residents will incorporate the knowledge gained fromdidactic studies as they provide pediatric dentistry services for infants, children, adolescents, and patients with special health care needs with a broad variety of oral and dental problems. They will collect patient data, including dental andmedical histories and appropriate radiographs and photographs; organize data into coherent and viable treatment plans; and present treatment plans to patients and their families, facultymembers, and fellow residents. After a case is treated, follow-up visits and presentations will be given at six months and annually. CDM 6100—Pediatric Dentistry Clinic II Residents will incorporate the knowledge gained fromdidactic studies as they provide pediatric dentistry services for infants, children, adolescents, and patients with special health care needs with a broad variety of oral and dental problems. They will collect patient data, including dental andmedical histories and appropriate radiographs and photographs; organize data into coherent and viable treatment plans; and present treatment plans to patients and their families, facultymembers, and fellow residents. After a case is treated, follow-up visits and presentations will be given at six months and annually. CDM 5290—Pediatric Dentistry Clinic III Residents will incorporate the knowledge gained fromdidactic studies as they provide pediatric dentistry services for infants, children, adolescents, and patients with special health care needs with a broad variety of oral and dental problems. They will collect patient data, including dental andmedical histories and appropriate radiographs and photographs; organize data into coherent and viable treatment plans; and present treatment plans to patients and their families, facultymembers, and fellow residents. After a case is treated, follow-up visits and presentations will be given at six months and annually. CDM 6120—Pediatric Dentistry Clinic IV Residents will incorporate the knowledge gained fromdidactic studies as they provide pediatric dentistry services for infants, children, adolescent, and patients with special health care needs with a broad variety of oral and dental problems. They will collect patient data, including dental andmedical histories and appropriate radiographs and photographs; organize data into coherent and viable treatment plans; and present treatment plans to patients and their families, facultymembers, and fellow residents. After a case is treated, follow-up visits and presentations will be given at six months and annually. POSTDOCTORAL PERIODONTICS The postdoctoral program in periodontics is a 36-month certificate program that fulfills the specialty requirements of the American Dental Association Commission on Dental Accreditation and the American Board of Periodontology. The resident may also elect to pursue the optional Master of Science degree, which may be earned concurrently with the certificate course of study. The program is open to dentists who have graduated (or will graduate) from an accredited United States or Canadian dental school or from an international dental school that provides an equivalent educational background and standing. Completion of a General Practice Residency, Internship, Advanced Education in General Dentistry, or other post-dental school professional activities are encouraged but not required. The program consists of a didactic core curriculum in basic and behavioral sciences, a series of seminars in periodontology and implant dentistry, literature review seminars, periodontal prosthetics, and intravenous moderate sedation. Residents will participate as clinical instructors in the predoctoral periodontology clinic and perform research related to periodontology. The program is designed so that, at the conclusion of the residents’ training, they can provide comprehensive periodontal and implant dentistry care using a variety of surgical and nonsurgical modalities that encompass the full spectrumof the current state-of-the-art procedures. Residents participate in a variety of educational activities that prepare them for careers in clinical practice, education, or research, giving them the skills and knowledge to successfully pursue certification by the American Board of Periodontology. CDM 5200—Sedation and Anesthesia in Periodontics This course focuses on the didactic and clinical aspects of managingpatient anxiety through the use of iatrosedation, nitrous oxide/oxygen analgesia, oral sedation, and IVmoderate sedation. The residents will gain experiencewith thesemodalities through laboratory sessions and the administration of these techniques to their patients in the course of providing comprehensive patient care in the postgraduate periodontics clinic. CDM 6030—Advanced Clinical Periodontics I This course offers clinical instruction related to the diagnosis, prognosis, and treatment of periodontal diseases. CMD 6031—Foundation of Implant Dentistry This course is designed to provide an advanced understanding of the fundamentals and principals of implant dentistry. It will provide the information necessary to allow first-year residents to utilize a team approach for placing and restoring the dentition with dental implants. During this course, first-year residents and faculty members will analyze and discuss the classic and current implant dentistry literature. CDM 6032—Immunoregulation of Periodontal and Peri-Implant Diseases This course integrates the knowledge of immunoregulation to wound healing and current treatment strategies. At the completion of this course, all the residents will understand the physiological , biochemical , and immunological regulation of healthy and diseased periodontal and peri-

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