CE Credits: 2.0 Hour(s)
Intended Audience: Dentists, Specialists, Expanded Function Dental Assistants, Dental Hygienists, Dental Students
Date Course Online: July 24, 2020
Last Revision Date: N/A
Course Expiration Date: July 24, 2021
Cost: FREE to view (does not include continuing education credits); Registration is still required.
To receive continuing education credits:
Penn Dental Medicine Alumni, $37.50
Register: Click Here »
All dentists learned the basics of occlusion in dental school. Yet, understanding the role of occlusion in clinical practice has taken a back seat now that the newer technologies and materials demand our attention. Knowing and applying the principles of occlusion remain vitally important in ensuring clinical success and patient satisfaction.
This course will review basic occlusion and show how its principles apply to periodontics, restorative dentistry, implants, endodontics, orthodontics oro-fascial pain, and esthetics.
Richard Levitt, DMD, graduated from the University of Pennsylvania for Undergrad in 1968 and Penn Dental Medicine for his DMD in 1972. After completing an internship at Einstein Medical Center Philadelphia in 1973, he was appointed Clinical Instructor of the Restorative Department SDM from 1974-1975. He earned a Certificate in Periodontics from the University of Penna SDM in 1977. He currently works as a clinical practitioner of Periodontics in Northfield, NJ and an Assistant Clinical Professor for the Department of Periodontics at Penn Dental Medicine.
Disclosure: Dr. Levitt has no relevant financial relationships to disclose.
Refund, Substitution and Cancellation Policy
Virtual attendance: No refunds will be issued.
University of Pennsylvania School of Dental Medicine is an ADA CERP Recognized Provider. ADA CERP is a service of the American Dental Association to assist dental professionals in identifying quality providers of continuing dental education. ADA CERP does not approve or endorse individual courses or instructors, nor does it imply acceptance of credit hours by boards of dentistry.
University of Pennsylvania School of Dental Medicine designates this activity for 2.0 continuing education credits.