Virtually presented via BlueJeans
Time: 5:00-7:00 pm
Registration: This virtual lecture will begin promptly at 5:00 pm via BlueJeans.
CE Credits: 2.0 lecture credits
Ceramic veneers and partial restorations in anterior area are very important to be realized in a predictable way and for this we need detailed clinical protocols. Some aspects that has to be underlined in these protocols are represented by an accurate digital planning, a proper communication, conservative preparation and detailed adhesive cementation.
In this lecture we will have an overview about these detailed aspects on esthetic rehabilitations.
Dr. Federico Ferraris graduated from Dental School at Genoa University as DDS in 1999. He is founder of ADHESTHETICS and an International speaker at dental congresses and courses in more than 40 Countries. He is an Active Member of the following Academies: EAED (European Academy of Esthetic Dentistry), AIC (Italian Academy of Conservative), IAED (Italian Academy of Esthetic Dentistry) and SCAD (Society for Color and Appearance in Dentistry). He is a Member of AARD (American Academy of Restorative Dentistry) and IAAD (International Academy for Adhesive Dentistry).He is President Elect of SCAD for the biennium 2021-2022 and of AIC for the biennium 2022-2023 DSD (Digital Smile Design) Master since 2013. Dr. Ferraris has been a member of the Editorial Board of IJED (International Journal of Esthetic Dentistry) since 2010. He is Co-author of several Italian and International scientific publications. He runs a dental practice in Alessandria, focusing in Operative Dentistry and Prosthodontics.
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.