Canadian Dental Association


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Ca·na·di·an Den·tal As·so·ci·a·tion

(CDA) (kă-nādē-ăn dentăl ă-sōsē-āshŭn)
Professional organization of dentists in Canada whose mission is to promote the public's oral health and the science of dentistry.
References in periodicals archive ?
(1.) Canadian Dental Association. Position statement: First visit to the dentist.
McNamara, "Multidisplinary management of hypodontia in adolescents: Case report," Journal of the Canadian Dental Association, vol.
(10.) Canadian Dental Association. A submission to the Royal Commission on Dominion-Provincial Relations.
A random sample of 383 dental hygienists from the Canadian Dental Association indicated correspondence format, online/Internet format, and evening and weekend classes in their home communities as the preferred educational venues for baccalaureate degree completion.
Limeback is the Head of Preventative Dentistry at the University of Toronto and, for the previous 12 years, he was a leading proponent of fluoridation for the Canadian Dental Association.
CANADA -- TWO Canadian dental researchers, writing in the Journal of the Canadian Dental Association, have characterized the practice of fluoridation as "immoral." Howard Cohen, Ph.D.
In February, CFMR launched an initiative that if successful, will see Citizen's Committees similar to Police Services Boards replacing the Canadian Dental Association, as well as a ban on mercury dental amalgam once and for all.
Yacobi, "Generalized odontodysplasia concomitant with mild hypophosphatasia--a case report," Journal (Canadian Dental Association), vol.
Peter Doig, president of the Canadian Dental Association.
Dubbed "Read and Chew, Both Good for You!," the Canadian Dental Association's Seal of Recognition is on Trident[TM] gum because research (2) showed that xylitol, the sweetener in Trident[TM] helps prevent or arrest dental caries.
In an article in the November 2001 issue of the Canadian Dental Association Journal, Howard Cohen and David Locker write, "Although current studies indicate that water fluoridation continues to be beneficial, recent reviews have shown that the quality of the evidence provided by these studies is poor." The authors go on to claim that studies show only small differences in tooth decay between fluoridated and non-fluoridated child populations.
The Canadian Dental Association has a lay-friendly Web site (www.cda-adc.ca) that reviews proper brushing and flossing techniques and other relevant information.

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