Training with four sections: class II and III treatment, self-ligating system, indirect brackets bonding, aligners.
New dates of the course in Wroclaw, Poznan and Szczecin will be announced soon
Dates and places of courses
|11.03.2020 – Kraków||12.03.2020 – Katowice||13.03.2020 – Łódź|
|– Wrocław||– Poznań||– Szczecin|
|20.05.2020 – Gdańsk||21.05.2020 – Olsztyn||22.05.2020 – Białystok|
|18.06.2020 – Lublin||19.06.2020 – Warszawa|
|See Professor Attia’s article|
Three-dimensional computed tomography evaluation of airway changes after treatment with Carriere Motion 3D Class II appliance.
Prof. Khaled Hazem Attia (CV)
- 20 May , 2020 - 19 Jun , 2020
- 10 - 18
190 EUR with early payment
till 13.03.2020 (for courses in Gdańsk, Olsztyn and Białystok)
till 10.04.2020 (for courses in w Lublin and Warszawa)
214 Eur – regular price
The course price includes: lunch and coffee breaks arranged in the course location.
SWIFT : PPABPLPK
IBAN : PL 72 1600 1462 1845 0581 2000 0002
The use of Carriere Motion in treatment of Class II and Class III malocclusion
Molar distalization is an increasingly popular option for the resolution of Class II and Class III malocclusions. The treatment decision becomes especially more controversial in borderline cases with mild to moderate arch discrepancies where new advance mechano-therapy and continuously developing treatment concepts have made the distalization decision a forefront approach among many orthodontists. This has been witnessed by the great variety of appliances that have been anticipated for molar distalization during the two last decades. With the introductory of Sagittal First Philosophy, a new appliance was introduced by Luis Carriere carrying his name, called the Carriere Motion appliance. This appliance is designed to change a class II and class III molar relation into a class I relation by distalizing the whole posterior segment. The objective of this lecture is to focus on the treatment outcome and effective of Carriere Motion applying different treatment modalities using cone beam CT with emphasis on clinical mechanics making use of skeletal (TAD’s) and intermaxillary anchorage and probes on potential future.
Self-ligating system where are we now:
Twenty years of proven technology has been simplified and refined in today’s self-ligating bracket systems. Learn how a state-of-the-art self-ligating bracket system can safely deliver faster results with more time between appointments, and reduce your chair time while you’re at it! Using a passive, low force and low friction system provides substantial advantages over conventional orthodontic mechanics. The use of wires with longer activation life, in combination with self-ligating brackets, makes it possible to see patients every 8 to 10 weeks and you will also keep a more uniform direction of movement through less frequent changes of wires. Employing progressively different sizes of superelastic archwires applies gentle and consistent force to the teeth that generate results without harming the supporting tissue
This lecture focuses on passive self-ligating straight-wire system, which utilizes the proven combination of passive self-ligating brackets, very light forces and simplified treatment philosophy to provide remarkable advantages over traditional orthodontic approaches.
Orthodontist supported by indirect bonding tray or jigs
Accurate bracket placement is crucial for tooth alignment and efficient orthodontic treatment, especially when using preadjusted appliances. Repositioning brackets and bending archwires to fix errors are both time-consuming procedures that can lead to longer treatment times.
At first, indirect bonding (they say) required extra appointments, delaying case starts, and introduced new opportunities for failure, especially as we were learning our way. Once mastered, however, indirect bonding can be faster and more accurate—a better patient experience with better treatment outcomes. Including chair time management and assistants workflows.
Now, as we enter the digital age, we can produce indirect-bonding trays next to our offices using three-dimensional printers. Once again, this requires adopting new software and technology—a new procedure with a learning curve. We need to work with and track a digital representation of something we can’t see as a physical model on a desk or in a bin, or as brackets on the model. We work in a virtual world of acquiring stereolithographic (STL) data, transferring the STL data to a laboratory or into specialized software, and verifying that these data were submitted to the lab or person responsible for turning it into a physical reality. Everything is virtual until we hit the print button, and then out comes a model, a splint, or an indirect-bonding jig.
In this lecture, we discuss the ways (including difference between tray and jig) to achieve predictable and accurate indirect bracket bonding. Covering both lab and clinical techniques, discusses each step in the indirect bonding process, elaborates some best practices, and recommends tools and products.
The present place of Aligner Treatment with “In-Office” Virtual Model Set-Up and 3D Printing
Aligners have gained popularity at the turn of the century when new companies to the dental industry figured out a way to produce custom aligners to straighten teeth. Since then, these companies have grown to dominate the clear aligner market place and created a confusing dilemma regarding proper case selection. In addition, these systems are expensive and lack adequate training for operators to implement properly.
This lecture clarifies to the dental professionals how to be in full control of their cases, by getting the knowledge for selection, planning and correcting their cases digitally, and not being dictated a treatment plan blindly. If you are new to aligners or if you had tired enough paying so much money to aligner’s industries, this lecture is the right place for you to learn how to design and produce your own aligners. This lecture introduces participants to the clinically-proven treatment principles of an affordable in-office minor tooth movement aligner therapy that can be made entirely in the dental office locally. Thus, not relying on an imposed plan or being charged with unnecessary sky-high fees.