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Susan Quan, RDH, understand the pressure of dental hygiene production. But she also knows poor health can intervene with appointments, and patients appreciate the fact that more than teeth are saved.
Emily Boge, RDH, explains the differences in skill sets between clinical dental hygienists and dental hygiene educators, in preparation for RDH Evolution seminar.
You’ve never heard of this "disease," but we’re certain you know it well. Do you have team members that seem to love exercising power over others in the form of manipulation and obstruction, seemingly for the sheer fun of it? Most dental hygienists and dental practices do. Here are one hygienist’s thoughts on this issue.
Dental hygiene tends to attract "type-A" people with a strong desire to help others. Some of these hygienists choose to practice in alternative settings, but working with a remotely supervising dentist or getting patients to follow up on their needs can be difficult. New teledentistry and intraoral technology is making hygienists in these settings more effective—read more here!
Carly Scala, RDH, has a funny way of talking about teamwork: You pitch in to help dental team members too.