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The World of

Treatment Planning

&

Team Treatment Planning Championships 2

27th Annual Seattle Study Club ® Symposium February 5–8, 2020 | Arizona Biltmore | Phoenix, Arizona


The World of

Treatment Planning

Dr Morton Amsterdam Symposium, January 26, 2000


CLINICAL PROGRAM 27th Annual Seattle Study Club ® Symposium

In every discipline there is a seminal concept so fundamental it must never be forgotten. In the first issue of Seattle Study Club Journal, our mentor and now departed friend Dr Morton Amsterdam reminded us of that seminal idea in the field of dentistry: “Remember…that there may be many ways to treat a case but there can be but one correct diagnosis.” Notwithstanding the nearly quarter century that has passed since Dr Amsterdam’s comment in our inaugural journal, this deceptively simple concept remains essential to high quality, patient-centered dentistry. This is why we must continually hone our diagnostic and treatment planning acumen and keep our quivers full of equally sharp treatment options. At Symposium 2020 we will explore the world of diagnosis and treatment planning through the eyes and minds of renowned clinicians. This is an unparalleled opportunity to gain insight into the decision-making process of some of the world’s finest practitioners. We’ll also get an in-depth look at the core of the treatment planning process in case study breakouts led by SSC thought leaders. We are bringing back our World Team Treatment Planning Championships to take this meeting over the top. Teams from eighteen study clubs will go head-to-head in a treatment planning tournament where skill and logic are touchstones of the game. And this is no sit-and-watch. It’s an interactive learning experience unlike any other, as audience members have the opportunity to create their own treatment plans right along with the teams. And I almost forgot to mention The Great Debate, pitting two teams of four—The Young Scholars against The Esteemed Masters—in an impromptu dialectic on whether to save or extract compromised teeth in a case treated by Dr Sonia Leziy. Four days. Twenty-six presentations from some of the top clinicians in the world. Seventy-two courageous study club members participating in the World Team Treatment Planning Championships 2. Eight crazy clinicians arguing off the cuff. Three engaging non-clinical keynotes. You’re gonna love it.

Michael Cohen, DDS, MSD, FACD

February 5–8, 2020 | Arizona Biltmore | Phoenix, Arizona /1/


Directors Day

Tuesday, February 4 These sessions are for directors and coordinators only. Please note that breakfast is on your own.

Directors Session and Lunch Michael Cohen, DDS, MSD, FACD Lecture, up to 2.0 hours; Practice Management; AGD Subject Code 550

Speakers Showcase Lecture, up to 4.0 hours; Multidisciplinary topics; AGD Subject code 149 Refresh your curriculum—superstars-in-the-making will be auditioning for directors with 12 short presentations on both clinical and non-clinical topics. This is the perfect opportunity for you to find the next grand-slam for your study club year! Upon completion of this Speakers Showcase, directors and coordinators should be able to:

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Discuss many of the newest clinical techniques in all areas of dentistry.

Articulate options for non-clinical but dentally relevant presentations concerning self-improvement.

Identify several up-and-coming speakers who can enhance their study club offerings.

To support your commitment to providing the greatest value to club members, this session provides a first look at new programming concepts; many of which can change the game in helping members increase their integrated clinical management skills. Discussion includes trouble shooting challenging operational issues. This is an exceptional opportunity to network and exchange ideas with other directors. Upon completion of this Directors Session, directors and coordinators should be able to: •

Add new programming concepts to their academic year.

Apply innovative concepts and ideas designed to strengthen their study clubs.

Sustain study club life and grow their membership.


New Directors School Is Your Study Club a Gym Membership or an Obsession? Greg Tice Lecture, up to 1.5 hours; Practice Management; AGD Subject Code 550 Do you remember the last time you joined a gym? You started out enthusiastic and committed, going every day, trying out all the new equipment, and getting excited and energized by your progress. But somewhere along the path, life started to get in the way. Eventually the gym becomes an afterthought. If you’re not careful, the same thing can happen with your study club. Somewhere along the way you may start going through the motions and only occasionally pay attention to the club. I believe you need to treat your club more like an obsession. I know that takes focus, so we’ve reworked Directors School to build from the founding principles detailed in Dr Cohen’s famous Target Zones lecture—producing real behavior change, creating complete clinicians, bringing attention back to comprehensive diagnosis and treatment planning, addressing operational issues, and creating longevity and sustainability with your club. Discussion will include enhancements that meet differing individual needs, bespoke programming, and attracting younger clinicians in your community. In the end, our goal for Directors School 3.0 is to provide tools that help you deliver a world-class experience for your club members. Upon completion of New Directors School, directors and coordinators should be able to: •

Reenergize their focus on study club planning and operations.

Incorporate program enhancements that improve and deepen the club member experience.

Implement strategies for attracting younger clinicians to their study club.

This session is for new and/or veteran directors and coordinators looking for a refresher course.

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Dr John C. Kois

Restorative Heroics vs. Replacement Antics

Break Dr Gerard Chiche

Esthetic Full-Mouth Rehabilitations: A 40-Year Perspective

Julie Lythcott-Haims

How to Raise an Adult

Problem-Solving Workshop Moderated by Dr Michael Cohen Break Dental Trivia Challenge: Round 2 Moderated by Kevin Joyce 9 teams compete

Dental Trivia Challenge: Round 1 Moderated by Kevin Joyce 18 teams compete

The Great Debate: Save or Extract? Moderating & Case Presentation By Dr Sonia Leziy

Prof Tiziano Testori

Lunch

Minimally Invasive Therapeutic Alternatives in the Treatment of the Fully Edentulous and Transitional Patient: Myth or Reality?

Comprehensive Treatment Planning: The Key to Successful Long-Term Clinical Outcomes

Dr Ariel Raigrodski

Dr Leslie S.T. Fang

I Know You Are Using Antibiotics Incorrectly! Fix this and Minimize Risk to Your Patients and Yourself

Dr Rick Munaretto

World Team Treatment Planning Championships 2: Round 1 18 teams compete

Contemporary Endodontics: A Missing Link in Treatment Planning

Lunch

Breakouts (select one)

Dr Stephen Rimer

Platon

Powerful Portraits: An Intimate Look at Humanity and Leadership

Breakfast

A Paradigm Shift in Treating Gingival Recession Especially if Orthodontics is Involved

Opening Ceremonies

Thursday, February 6

Wednesday, February 5

Breakfast

Break World Team Treatment Planning Championships 2: Round 1 Actual Treatment Rendered

World Team Treatment Planning Championships 2: Round 2 The Great Shoot Out: An Anterior Esthetic Dilemma

6 teams compete Break

World Team Treatment Planning Championships 2: Round 2

Welcome Dinner Reception

Actual Treatment Rendered and Q & A

Evening at your Leisure

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Using Digital Workflow to Diagnose, Investigate, and Complete Full-Mouth Reconstruction

Break

Case Study breakouts (select one)

Dental Jeopardy Hosted by Dr Fred Sakamoto 3 teams compete

Dr Neil Starr

Treating the Ravages of Periodontal Disease

Achieving Comprehensive Care Consistently Through Etiology-Driven Diagnostics and Treatment Planning

Dr Colin Richman

Team Dynamics in the Successful Treatment of a Complex Worn Dentition Patient

Lunch

Drs David Mugford and Woody Wooddell

Dr Scott MacLean

Prof Istvan Urban Break

A Paradigm Shift in Macro Implant Design: The Inverted Body-Shift Concept to Enhance Biologic and Esthetic Outcomes

Dr Stephen J. Chu

Dr Christian Coachman

Ten Concepts that Changed My Career

Case Study breakouts (select one) Dr Parag Kachalia

Simple Criteria to Distinguish an Interdisciplinary Case from a Routine Restorative Case

Dr Paresh Shah

A Patient’s Risk Determines the Restorative Approach

Dr Amanda Seay

The Question Remains: Edentulate or Save Teeth?

Dr Robert Ritter

Practical Solutions to Esthetic Challenges in Implant Dentistry

#TRUST: Garnering Patient Trust and Being Authentic in an Ever-Changing World

Dr Wael Garine

Friday, Continued

Perspectives on Ridge Augmentation

Saturday, February 8

Unbreak My Heart!

Thomas Viola

Location, Location, Location. How Implant Position and Attachment Selection Impact Overdentures

Dr M. Nader Sharifi

The Future Is Clear: Digital Treatment Planning and Execution of Pre-Restorative Orthodontics in Complex Interdisciplinary Cases

Dr Drew Ferris

Successful Treatment Planning: Does How They Breathe Matter?

Dr Steve Carstensen

Friday, February 7

Breakfast Case Study breakouts (select one)

8:30 pm Concert

Breakfast

Cyber Security 2020: Threats, Trends, and Tactics

John Sileo

21st Century Injection Molded Dentistry: The Scientist and the Artist

Drs David Clark and Richard Young

Abnormal Facial Development from Childhood to Adulthood: How and When to Treat

Drs Rebecca Bockow and Michael Gunson

Break

World Team Treatment Planning Championships 2: The Finals

Closing Ceremonies

Farewell Dinner

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DAY 1

Wednesday, February 4

Restorative Heroics vs. Replacement Antics John C. Kois, DMD, MSD Lecture, up to 1.15 hours; Fixed Prosthodontics; AGD Subject Code 610

Powerful Portraits: An Intimate Look at Humanity and Leadership Platon Lecture, up to 1.0 hour; Self-Improvement; AGD Subject Code 770 A gifted communicator and storyteller, portrait photographer Platon shares his experience photographing an eclectic mix of world leaders, celebrities, our men and women in the military, members of the civil rights movement, and human rights champions. He takes his audience on a roller coaster of emotions—from laughter to tears—with the most poignant and mesmerizing stories behind the photos. He answers the question, “Who is this person?” His presentation includes highlights from his book, Power, chronicling more than 100 heads of state including Barack Obama, George W. Bush, Tony Blair, Gordon Brown, Nick Clegg, Vladimir Putin, Dmitry Medvedev, and Hugo Chavez. He also shares the stories from his photo essays on the U.S. military, civil rights movement, his work with Human Rights Watch which includes the leaders of the Egyptian revolution, his photo for TIME of Aung San Suu Kyi, and most recently, photographing Edward Snowden in Moscow for his exclusive interview with Wired magazine. His presentation promises to leave you wanting more. Upon completion of this session, attendees should be able to: •

See how a photograph can capture a person’s truth.

Feel inspired to connect more with people.

Platon (Antoniou) is a British portrait and documentary photographer whose trademark style has become as iconic and recognizable as the famous faces he photographs.

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During the last decade, numerous successful options have been proposed to extend the survival probability of many biomechanically and periodontally compromised teeth. In addition, many successful options to replace lost or missing teeth more predictably have also improved. As a result, making the decisions of whether to save teeth or replace them has become increasingly difficult and confusing. Ironically, the additional available data has led to analysis paralysis for the clinician and even more uncertainty for the patient. This presentation will create a more logical, evidence-based approach for critical decision keys that will determine the needs of the dentition commensurate with individual patient risk factors. It will also become apparent that when dentists restore or replace teeth, they are being challenged to provide an outcome that now outperforms the patient’s natural dentition! Upon completion of this session, attendees should be able to: •

Determine whether to retain or extract a tooth.

Create a decision-making process for how best to replace a missing tooth.

John C. Kois maintains a private practice limited to prosthodontics in Tacoma and Seattle, is an affiliate professor in the Graduate Restorative Program at the University of Washington, and director at the Kois Center, a didactic and clinical teaching program.


Esthetic Full-Mouth Rehabilitations: A 40-Year Perspective Gerard Chiche, DDS Lecture, up to .75 hour; Esthetic/Cosmetic Dentistry; AGD Subject Code 780 This presentation will outline the required management of risk factors in a step-by-step method to maximize long-term success of ceramic materials in extensive rehabilitations. Ceramic material selection will be discussed according to esthetics rendition, strength properties according to the state of attrition, and the cause of tooth wear.

Minimally Invasive Therapeutic Alternatives in the Treatment of the Fully Edentulous and Transitional Patient: Myth or Reality?

Upon completion of this session, attendees should be able to: •

Select ceramic materials for optimum esthetics and strength according to the severity of the attrition.

Manage VDO options and rehabilitation sequence.

Tiziano Testori, MD, DDS, FICD Lecture, up to 1.0 hour; Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery; AGD Subject Code 310

Gerard Chiche is clinical professor at Augusta University, Dental College of Georgia, where he recently completed his 10-year term as director of the Center for Esthetic and Implant Dentistry and Thomas P. Hinman Endowed Professor in Restorative Dentistry.

Dental Trivia Challenge & Dental Jeopardy Moderated by Kevin Joyce and Fred Sakamoto, DDS Lecture, up to 1.5 hours; Interdisciplinary Topics; AGD Subject Code 149 During the first two days of Symposium, 18 teams will participate in a trivia competition in the main ballroom. Each team will be presented with general trivia questions, dental quizzes, and intellectual brain teasers, all on the big screen. The teams will be judged both by the number of correct answers and by the time taken to respond to each question. At the end of the first two days, three teams will emerge to compete in Dental Jeopardy. The overall tournament champions will take away $3,500 in SSC prizes. Upon completion of these competition events, attendees should be able to: •

Enhance their clinical judgment acumen.

Become more aware of dental and non-dental historical facts.

Innovation and new techniques emerge almost weekly and clinicians are often tempted to experience new trends losing sight of the most important factors in treating patients. Diagnosis, treatment plan, prognosis, and minimally invasive therapeutic alternatives are the fundamentals in treating patients in an ethically and professionally oriented manner. This lecture examines fully edentulous and transitional patients as well as the treatment process from multiple points of view in an effort to balance the very complex process of making a diagnosis on one hand, with the need for simplicity and coherence on the other. Upon completion of this session, attendees should be able to: •

Learn the most appropriate diagnostic phase and treatment plan.

Evaluate the prognosis and therapeutic alternatives for each specific clinical case.

Tiziano Testori is head of the section of Implant Dentistry and Oral Rehabilitation, IRCCS, Galeazzi Institute, Milan, Italy and associate clinical professor, Department of Biomedical, Surgical and Dental Science, University of Milan.

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World Team Treatment Planning Championships 2 Elimination Round 1 Lecture, up to 1.5 hours; Interdisciplinary Topics; AGD Subject Code 149 This single elimination competition begins on Day 1 of Symposium with 18 teams offering their rationale for treatment and treatment plans for a case they received during the summer of 2019. Many of these teams will have had treatment planning sessions with their entire study clubs in the fall to gain additional feedback prior to designing their case plans. By the end of this session, the field will be narrowed to six teams. Meanwhile, those not on teams will have the opportunity to participate by formulating their own treatment planning ideas in small groups in the audience. Winners in this first round will be selected by a panel of expert clinicians serving as judges.

I Know You Are Using Antibiotics Incorrectly! Fix this and Minimize Risk to Your Patients and Yourself Leslie S.T. Fang, MD, PhD Lecture, up to 1.0 hour; Infection Control; AGD Subject Code 148

Upon completion of this competition event, attendees should be able to: •

Gain greater insight into the treatment planning strategies presented so that they can apply the stated principles and treatment concepts into everyday practice.

Improve their treatment planning abilities.

Assess the risks and rewards in each of the treatment plans presented.

Competing Teams Central Ohio Dental Forum—Director, Fred Sakamoto Comprehensive Care Club—Director, Jason Souyias Dallas Study Club—Director, Steve Sherry Dental Study Club of Northwest Indiana—Director, Gene Ranieri Elite Dental Group—Director, Scott Frank Evolve Alberta—Director, Duncan Brown Great Plains Study Club—Director, Richard Oakley Jersey Coast Dental Forum—Director, Anthony M. Di Cesare Milwaukee Study Club—Director, Eddie Morales Mountain West Dental Forum—Director, Nicholas Shumaker Santa Barbara Dental Study Group—Director, Drew Ferris Seaside Study Club—Director, Wael Garine Seattle Study Club of Atlanta—Director, Colin Richman Seattle Study Club of Oakbrook—Director, George Mandelaris Select Study Club—Director, James Woodyard Sfumato—Director, Jason Stoner Triple Crown Study Club—Director, David Mugford—Returning Champions Winnipeg Progressive Dental Study Club— Directors, Tim Dumore and Paresh Shah

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Antibiotics play a critical role in the everyday practice of dentistry, but serious and even fatal complications can result when they are used improperly. Of equal concern, the overuse of antibiotics has led to the development of antibiotic-resistant bacteria, which is now a global public health crisis. Issues to be covered: •

Finally, a resolution on antibiotic premedication for prosthetic joints.

2017 update on antibiotic prophylaxis regimen for patients with valvular disease.

Is antibiotic prophylaxis required before implant surgery, and if so, should it continue post-surgery?

Why treat localized infection differently than spreading infection?

During this session, Dr Fang will bring needed clarity to the appropriate therapeutic and prophylactic use of antibiotics in dentistry. Upon completion of this session, attendees should be able to: •

Know when it’s appropriate to prescribe antibiotic premedication.

Understand the guidelines for prescribing antibiotics to treat oral infections.

Leslie S.T. Fang maintains an active international practice in internal medicine and nephrology, and is a leading teacher at Harvard Medical School.


DAY 2

Thursday, February 6

Problem-Solving Workshop Moderated by Michael Cohen, DDS, MSD, FACD Lecture, up to 1.5 hours; Multidisciplinary Topics; AGD Subject Code 149

How to Raise an Adult Julie Lythcott-Haims, JD, MFA Lecture, up to 1.0 hour; Self Improvement; AGD Subject Code 770 Julie draws on her own insights as a mother and dean of students to highlight the ways in which overparenting harms children, their stressed-out parents, and society at large. While empathizing with the parental hopes and (especially) fears that lead to overhelping, Julie will inspire attendees to examine their behavior and join the growing movement to allow children to develop the resourcefulness, resilience, and inner determination necessary for success. Upon completion of this session, attendees should be able to: •

Break free from the overparenting trap.

Prepare their kids for success.

Julie Lythcott-Haims is the author of the New York Times bestselling book How to Raise An Adult: Break Free of the Overparenting Trap and Prepare Your Kid for Success (2015), which emerged from Julie’s decade as Stanford University’s Dean of Freshmen and Real American: A Memoir (2017).

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Clinicians rarely get up from the chair—mid-battle—to contact a colleague to see what they would do. So how about a session where every clinical attendee has an opportunity to bring one clinical problem to the table? This session will provide immediate feedback from nine other clinicians from study clubs all over the world to help highlight solutions and establish a more global perspective on the problems presented. One or two experts will be assigned to each table. Upon completion of this problem-solving session, attendees should be able to: •

Discover multiple solutions to the clinical challenges presented.

Gain a better appreciation for an interdisciplinary approach to treatment.

Michael Cohen is founder and president of Seattle Study Club.


Breakouts Select one.

The Great Debate: Save or Extract? Moderating and Case Presentation by Sonia Leziy, DDS Lecture, up to 1.5 hours; Multi-disciplinary Topics; AGD Subject Code 149 Team One: “The Young Scholars” Chad Duplantis, DDS, Restorative Amanda Seay, DDS, Restorative Drew Ferris, DDS, Orthodontist Brad DeGroot, DDS, MS, Periodontist Team Two: “The Esteemed Mentors” J. William Robbins, DDS, MA, Restorative Brian Schroder, DDS, Restorative Tito Norris, DDS, Orthodontist Jason Stoner, DDS, MS, Periodontist In this highly interactive session, Dr Leziy will present a case scenario in which treatment will likely result in either saving or extracting a tooth (or teeth). Teams will draw from a hat to determine which position they must defend. Both teams will be given a short time to prepare to substantiate their assigned position and then a maximum of 10 minutes for their presentations. The steps each team will take are as follows: Introduction—Opening statement concerning what will be proved. Statement of Fact—The general thesis of each team’s argument. Confirmation or Proof—Empirical or evidence-based comments are acceptable as each team substantiates its position. Refutation—An opportunity for each team to challenge the other. Conclusion—Final statement by each team followed by audience vote as to which team presented the most compelling argument. Dr Leziy will then present the treatment rendered and her rationale. The session will conclude with audience questions.

Contemporary Endodontics: A Missing Link in Treatment Planning Rick Munaretto, DDS Lecture, up to .75 hour; Endodontics; AGD Subject Code 070 The evolution of endodontics has allowed what were once nearly impossible cases to be technically possible with predictable outcomes. This presentation has been prepared, with a critical analysis of the latest literature, to help teams make better decisions in everyday diagnosis and treatment planning. Current research in vital pulp cryotherapy, bacterial biofilms, cracked teeth, endodontic microsurgery, and dental traumatic injuries has changed the way clinicians approach cases. Contemporary endodontic practice can positively impact team treatment planning with less invasive procedures, better outcomes, and conservation of the natural dentition. Upon completion of this breakout session, attendees should be able to: •

Implement contemporary endodontic procedures into their treatment plans with predictable outcomes.

See how advances in metallurgy, activated irrigation, bioceramics, 3D imaging, and vital pulp therapy are changing endodontics for both the general dentist and endodontist.

Rick Munaretto is a full-time endodontist and co-owner of a specialty practice that combines endodontics, periodontics, and oral maxillofacial surgery.

Upon completion of this debate, attendees should be able to: •

Develop a more predictable protocol for deciding whether to extract or salvage a tooth.

Hone their treatment planning skills. Breakouts continued on page 12

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Comprehensive Treatment Planning: The Key to Successful Long-Term Clinical Outcomes Ariel J. Raigrodski, DMD, MS Lecture, up to .75 hour; Fixed Prosthodontics; AGD Subject Code 610 To successfully treat patients who present with complex problems, clinicians must overcome a unique set of challenges. To begin, documenting the history and the clinical and radiographic findings, establishing a diagnosis, and defining treatment objectives for such a patient is a demanding process, yet it is critical to providing multiple treatment options and ultimately satisfying the needs and expectations of these patients. Then the clinician must be able to communicate with patients and get them on board with the proposed treatment and accountable for maintenance and home care during and after treatment completion.

Stephen Rimer, BDS LECTURE, UP TO .75 HOUR; Periodontics; AGD Subject Code 490

Today, interdisciplinary treatment planning that makes use of advanced technologies and materials can significantly influence patient treatment acceptance. This session will demonstrate the data collection process as well as how the data are used to reach a diagnosis and define treatment objectives of comprehensive interdisciplinary patient care. Finally, the various proposed treatment options discussed with the patient will be presented, as will the treatment provided and hindsight considerations.

With a new understanding of why gingival recession occurs, treatment of patients has changed significantly. Morphological and genetic variables, in conjunction with a thick or thin periodontium, is creating a group of adolescent and adult patients with significant recession and dehiscences. An interdisciplinary case will be presented showing that with the advent of CBCTs, clinicians can now identify the cause of gingival recession before (or after) orthodontic treatment has been rendered. This applies to all age groups. Initial findings, diagnosis, and treatment options will be presented and discussed.

Upon completion of this breakout session, attendees should be able to:

Upon completion of this breakout session, attendees should be able to:

Understand the role of comprehensive data collection while addressing all relevant dental specialties.

Understand a major cause of gingival recession.

Define customized treatment objectives and provide multiple treatment options for different clinical scenarios while influencing patients to become accountable for home care and maintenance as part of the treating team.

Re-evaluate the best time to address and sequence therapy in managing recession and dehiscences in an interdisciplinary manner.

Review the role played by oral hygiene.

Recognize the benefit of open flap design versus closed flap techniques when treatment is rendered.

Acknowledge the advantages of employing the interdisciplinary team for planning and implementing successful patient care.

Ariel Raigrodski is a diplomate of the American Board of Prosthodontics and maintains a full-time private practice limited to esthetic, restorative, and implant dentistry in Lynnwood, Washington.

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A Paradigm Shift in Treating Gingival Recession Especially if Orthodontics is Involved

Stephen Rimer maintains a private practice in oral and maxillofacial surgery in Boca Raton, Florida and is director of DEAL Study Club which started in 1994 and is one of the oldest Seattle Study Club chapters.


World Team Treatment Planning Championships 2 Elimination Round 2

The Great Shoot Out: An Anterior Esthetic Dilemma Lecture, up to 2.0 hours; Operative (Restorative) Dentistry; AGD Subject Code 250 In this second round, the six remaining teams will be given the opportunity to treatment plan a challenging anterior-segmental dilemma on the spot. They will have never seen the case prior to this session. The audience will also have the opportunity to case plan and then compare their own solutions with those of the competing teams. Audience voting will determine the winners. At the end of this session, two teams will emerge to compete in the finals on the last day of Symposium. Upon completion of this competition event, attendees should be able to: •

Understand how to manage combination hard and soft tissue deficiencies in the esthetic zone.

•

Discern between treatment options that include dental implant vs. non-implant approaches.

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DAY 3

Friday, February 7 A Paradigm Shift in Macro Implant Design: The Inverted Body-Shift Concept to Enhance Biologic and Esthetic Outcomes Stephen J. Chu, DMD, MSD, CDT Lecture, up to 1.0 hour; Implants; AGD Subject Code 690

Perspectives on Ridge Augmentation Istvan Urban, DMD, MD, PhD Lecture, up to 2.0 hours; Implants; AGD Subject Code 690 Vertical and horizontal augmentation of the alveolar ridge poses one of the greatest challenges to achieving predictable bone regeneration in implant dentistry, mainly due to the difficulty of the surgical procedure and its potential complications. Patient selection, patient preparation for surgery, precise surgical techniques, and postoperative management are some of the other factors that must be controlled for a predictable outcome. In this session, Prof Urban will share his knowledge of and experience with minimizing complications, reducing the need to harvest autogenous bone, and generally leading to decreased morbidity as well as increased patient comfort and satisfaction associated with these regenerative procedures. Upon completion of this session, attendees should be able to: •

Understand the biology of bone grafting and the surgical anatomy of the floor of the mouth.

Apply the surgical principles of ridge augmentation surgery.

Apply the surgical principles of reconstruction of the vestibule and keratinized tissue following ridge augmentation.

Istvan Urban is an assistant professor at Loma Linda University School of Dentistry, and maintains a private practice in Budapest.

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Immediate tooth replacement therapy has become a mainstream treatment modality for single- and multipletooth implants in the esthetic zone. However, it requires balance between the amount of primary stability afforded in extraction sockets and the distance from the labial plate for graft material placement and new bone formation. Dr Chu will introduce an inventive macro design concept that combines hybrid strategies in implant diameter, shape, and thread pattern. The inverted body-shift design concept is supported by preclinical (animal histology) and clinical (human) studies that scientifically validate and reinforce the biologic principles in design that ultimately enhance esthetic outcomes in modern day implantology. Upon completion of this session, attendees should be able to: •

Understand the inverted body-shift concept in macro implant design.

Understand the biology behind circumferential bone volume for long-term maintenance to prevent recession and collapse, which ultimately influences esthetic outcomes.

Stephen J. Chu is an adjunct clinical professor at New York University College of Dentistry, and maintains a private practice in fixed prosthodontics, esthetics, and implant dentistry in New York City.


#TRUST: Garnering Patient Trust and Being Authentic in an Ever-Changing World Parag Kachalia, DDS Lecture, up to .5 hour; Practice Management and Human Relations; AGD Subject Code 550

Apply the concepts learned to help them succeed in this extremely competitive market.

Innovations and new business models have transformed what was once taboo into something commonplace. For example, we were all warned never to get into the car of a stranger or walk into the home of someone we don’t know, yet Uber transports 15 million riders per day worldwide, and nearly 2 million people stay in Airbnb rentals every night. Similarly, the title of expert was once bestowed only upon individuals with extensive training, stellar academic credentials, and a long CV of articles in esteemed journals, but today virtually anyone can become an expert overnight. With platforms such as YouTube® and Instagram®, nearly anyone can amplify their messages and opinions without having to establish their knowledge base. Through glitzy advertising campaigns, direct-to-consumer companies can claim they deliver the same solutions as a healthcare provider but at a lower price. This new reality is impacting healthcare tremendously, and dentists must evolve the message to earn the trust of patients and do so in a manner that upholds the principles of the Hippocratic Oath yet leverages various platforms available today. Genuine trust is based on caring for patients and delivering ethical care—not just posting a perfectly edited photo on Instagram.

Recognize how the concepts apply to dentistry and can be implemented by the team.

Upon completion of this session, attendees should be able to:

Ten Concepts that Changed My Career Christian Coachman, CDT, DDS Lecture, up to .75 hour; Practice Management and Human Relations; AGD Subject Code 550 I set out to become a better smile designer. My path toward that goal led to some major personal overhaul, and I came through a more skilled designer, team player, and business owner. I’ll share the ideas that helped me reinvent myself and get ready for the future. Discussion will also include how to adapt powerful philosophical ideals into the daily work of a dental office to improve team communication and motivation. Upon completion of this session, attendees should be able to:

Christian Coachman is the developer of the Digital Smile Design (DSD) concept and director of the DSD Residency Program.

Understand influence in a hyper-connected world.

Apply strategies to build trust in the digital age, where patients vet them before ever meeting them.

Parag Kachalia maintains a private practice with his wife, Dr Charity Duncan, in San Ramon, California.

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CASE STUDIES Breakouts—Set 1 Select one.

Team Dynamics in the Successful Treatment of a Complex Worn Dentition Patient David Mugford, DMD, and Woody Wooddell, DDS Lecture, up to .75 hour; Restorative (Operative) Dentistry; AGD Subject Code 250

Using Digital Workflow to Diagnose, Investigate, and Complete Full-Mouth Reconstruction Scott MacLean, DDS, FADI, FACD, FICD, FPFA Lecture, up to .75 hour; Implants; AGD Subject Code 490 This presentation will highlight the use of digital technology to make decisions that influence the direction and type of treatment. What information is collected and what tools are needed to do this? Technologies including digital smile design, orthodontic aligners, intraoral scanning for periodontal assessment, orthodontic and oral surgery evaluation, template-guided surgery, and dynamic-guided surgery will be discussed. A patient’s digital treatment presentation will be shown and highlighted through the use of DTX Studio. Upon completion of this case study breakout session, attendees should be able to:

Upon completion of this case study breakout session, attendees should be able to: •

Understand the need for systems to efficiently diagnose and analyze a patient with worn dentition.

Recognize the importance of a team-shared system for efficient communication of analytics, treatment planning, and case monitoring.

Understand the digital workflow for a full-mouth reconstruction.

Decide whether to extract teeth versus saving them for a crown and bridge reconstruction.

David Mugford maintains a private periodontal practice in Crofton, Maryland, focusing on advanced periodontal and dental implant procedures delivered through comprehensive and interdisciplinary care.

Highlight the use of digital technology to help their patient understand the problems.

Dr Woody, as he likes to be called, maintains a private practice in Crofton, Maryland.

Demonstrate treatment using new digital protocols.

Scott MacLean is the owner of Trimac Dental Centre in Halifax, Nova Scotia, where he maintains a strong focus on implant and esthetic dentistry.

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The patient who presents for treatment of a severely worn dentition represents one of the greater challenges to a restorative dentist and usually requires the involvement of several members of an interdisciplinary team. Based on a case involving treatment of a patient with complex anterior wear, this presentation will detail the systems and essential techniques used to assess, diagnose, and analyze the patient’s treatment issues. Special emphasis will be placed on how the team should communicate and collaborate on the patient analytics in an efficient manner to create treatment options and monitor progress, ensuring an outcome that is not only functionally sound but esthetically pleasing.


Treating the Ravages of Periodontal Disease Neil Starr, DDS Lecture, up to .75 hour; Fixed Prosthodontics; AGD Subject Code 610 What are the sequelae of the disease process, and how can they be clinically managed?

Achieving Comprehensive Care Consistently Through Etiology-Driven Diagnostics and Treatment Planning Colin Richman, DMD Lecture, up to .75 hour; Periodontics; AGD Subject Code 490 Studies demonstrate the vast majority of dentistry delivered in the United States is fundamentally piecemeal, with comprehensive care addressed infrequently in most dental offices. A thorough analysis of the etiology of a patient’s problems in the categories of tooth structure, periodontal structure, neuromuscular function, and esthetics enables the dental practitioner to establish an appropriate diagnosis for one or more of these four categories. Based on the defined diagnosis, one or more appropriate treatment plans can then be structured for presentation to the patient, recognizing patient wants, needs, and financial situation. Upon completion of this case study breakout session, attendees should be able to: •

Identify all appropriate records needed to thoroughly analyze a patient’s oral issues, establish an appropriate treatment plan, and present the plan(s) to the patient for consideration.

Recognize the four essential categories of oral health and disease in order to establish an appropriate, etiology-driven treatment plan for each category.

Present the plan to the patient, encouraging them to proceed with comprehensive care for long-term oral health, esthetics, and predictability.

When the dentition is periodontally compromised and remains untreated over a period of time, the disease process may weaken teeth substantially. Loss of some teeth and drifting and shifting of other teeth with moderate attachment loss can impact occlusal function dramatically. How is the overall strength of these periodontally compromised teeth adequately analyzed? Are there active diagnostic measures that can be utilized to analyze the potential of these teeth to be saved? Attendees will confront these difficult diagnostic and treatment concerns as Dr Starr reviews this treatment planning journey to provide this patient’s compromised dentition with a long-term treatment solution. Upon completion of this case study breakout session, attendees should be able to: •

Treatment plan a patient with periodontal destruction and a collapsed dentition.

Recognize when an occlusion is unstable.

Understand how to create occlusal stability, i.e., how to create a functional and stable therapeutic occlusion long-term.

Recognize the value of provisional restoration in treating a collapsed dentition.

Sequence dental therapeutics utilizing surgical therapies to enhance restorative outcomes.

Neil Starr enjoys a private practice in prosthodontics in Washington, DC.

Colin Richman maintains a private practice limited to periodontics and dental implantology in Roswell, Georgia.

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CASE STUDIES Breakouts—Set 2 Select one.

Successful Treatment Planning: Does How They Breathe Matter? Steve Carstensen, DDS Lecture, up to .75 hour; Oral Medicine, Oral Diagnosis, Oral Pathology; AGD Subject Code 730 The drive to take the next breath is the most powerful urge in physiology, and the body is built around making respiration possible. Disturbances to the ability to breathe drive adaptive responses, which can lead to physical signs and patient-reported symptoms that give clues to what’s happening, day and night, as they breathe. Patients arrive with goals in mind for their dental health, comfort, and esthetics, relying on your expertise to propose solutions. When thorough examinations and considered medical decision-making knit the patient’s desires with your physical findings and clinical wisdom, success is far more likely. No treatment plan can overlook the fundamental physiology of airway health as a baseline. Addressing breathing concerns with a patient focused on esthetic goals opens opportunities for enhanced patient experiences. Upon completion of this case study breakout session, attendees should be able to:

Drew Ferris, DDS Lecture, up to .75 hour; Orthodontics; AGD Subject Code 370 There is a reason most industries are rapidly changing from an analogue model to a digital model. The benefits technology provides are immense, especially in dentistry—from the initial scan by the orthodontist, to the digital wax-up (which can mesh with medical modeling for orthognathic surgery or guided surgery placement for implants), to the planning and execution by the restorative dentist. It is clear that these technologies have to be understood, and it all starts with where the clinician wants the teeth to finish in the face and in the jaws.

Easily identify signs and symptoms of airway problems with simple tools and examination details.

Upon completion of this case study breakout session, attendees should be able to:

Lead their teams to elicit airway reports from patients and help them see connections between breathing and how they feel.

Understand how critical a digital set-up can be for communication with the interdisciplinary team.

Recognize how tooth position and expectations can set the stage for better clinical outcomes.

Understand how CBCTs and intraoral scanners can allow for precise and efficient communication for the interdisciplinary team.

Employ enhanced communication strategies with their patients about the need to address breathing issues as part of a comprehensive treatment plan.

Steve Carstensen maintains a private practice dedicated to treating obstructive sleep apnea and snoring in Bellevue, Washington.

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The Future Is Clear: Digital Treatment Planning and Execution of Pre-Restorative Orthodontics in Complex Interdisciplinary Cases

Drew Ferris maintains a private practice limited to orthodontics and dentofacial orthopedics in Santa Barbara, California.


Unbreak My Heart! Thomas Viola, RPh, CCP Lecture, up to .75 hour; Special Patient Care; AGD Subject Code 750

Location, Location, Location. How Implant Position and Attachment Selection Impact Overdentures M. Nader Sharifi, DDS, MS Lecture, up to .75 hour; Implants; AGD Subject Code 690 For implant overdentures (as with so many other things in life), location matters immensely. Improper implant position is further complicated when the improper attachment type is used. That’s right, there’s more than just the location! In this session, Dr Sharifi will identify the three different categories of overdenture attachments and clarify when they are recommended and when they are required. This is not rocket science, it’s just not known— until now. Strong clinical guidelines will be given for surgical success and restorative problem-solving. The material in this presentation sets the groundwork for successful treatment planning of implant overdentures for the entire team. Upon completion of this case study breakout session, attendees should be able to: •

Understand how the number and location of implants influence the success of the overdenture.

Recognize the three attachment categories and indications for each type.

Apply the four restorative solutions to treat a maxillary or mandibular edentulous arch.

Cardiovascular disease continues to be the leading cause of death in the United States for both men and women. One of the greatest clinical challenges facing dental professionals is to deliver treatment to patients whose functional capacity to withstand the rigors of such treatment is compromised and who are thus at greatest risk for potential complications and medical emergencies. Through case scenarios, this presentation will provide an overview of cardiovascular disease, including the medications used in its treatment, and explore successful dental treatment strategies and risk stratification for these medically complex dental patients. Upon completion of this case study breakout session, attendees should be able to: •

Discuss the medical management of patients with cardiovascular disease, including the medications used in its treatment and their clinical dental implications.

Apply care-planning strategies and potential therapy modifications necessary for successful treatment of dental patients with cardiovascular disease.

Assess relative risk versus benefit of dental treatment predicated on the patient’s functional ability to undergo such treatment.

Thomas Viola, the founder of Pharmacology Declassified, is a board-certified pharmacist who also serves the profession of dentistry as a clinical educator, professional speaker, and published author.

M. Nader Sharifi maintains a full-time private practice in prosthodontics in Chicago, Illinois.

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CASE STUDIES Breakouts—Set 3 Select one.

The Question Remains: Edentulate or Save Teeth Robert Ritter, DMD Lecture, up to .75 hour; Esthetics/Cosmetic Dentistry; AGD Subject Code 780

Practical Solutions to Esthetic Challenges in Implant Dentistry Wael Garine, DDS Lecture, up to .75 hour; Implants; AGD Subject Code 690 Implant dentistry has evolved tremendously since dental implants were first introduced to North America in the early 1980s. Today, simple tooth replacement alone is no longer the expectation, as many patients have a heightened esthetic awareness. Treatment plan guidelines and treatment objectives will be reviewed, and the use of new dental technologies and materials to achieve practical and optimal results will be presented. Upon completion of this case study breakout session, attendees should be able to: •

Apply new treatment planning guidelines in their practice.

Gain knowledge about new dental technologies and materials.

Describe prosthesis design to achieve optimal esthetic outcome.

Wael Garine maintains a private practice limited to prosthodontics and implant dentistry in Jupiter and West Palm Beach, Florida.

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With the advent of immediate extraction and immediate implants with screw-retained prostheses, it seems as though clinicians are more inclined than ever to edentulate patients for speed, uniformity, convenience, esthetics, and money. Yet the question remains: Are patients who are questionable candidates for this treatment modality better served by saving teeth when possible? In this session, Dr Ritter will present a patient who is compromised and discuss which choices are best suited for physical and financial health. Upon completion of this case study breakout session, attendees should be able to: •

Determine a reasonable restorative protocol.

Communicate effectively with their specialist partners on treatment planning.

Robert Ritter maintains a private practice in Jupiter, Florida.


A Patient’s Risk Determines the Restorative Approach Amanda Seay, DDS Lecture, up to .75 hours; Operative Restorative Dentistry; AGD Subject Code 250 Understanding a patient’s risk is essential to correctly determining the ideal course of treatment because it allows the clinician to modify the treatment plan appropriately and make it feasible for the patient. This may include phasing the treatment or adopting a more affordable treatment plan. Diagnosis of the patient’s risk and prognosis for disease progression will clarify the likely modes of failure, so treatment can be planned that minimizes adverse outcomes and successfully meets patient expectations. Upon completion of this case study breakout session, attendees should be able to: •

Perform a biomechanical risk assessment as it relates to esthetic goals.

Recognize how acceptable compromises can be overlooked without a risk-based understanding of the patients’ existing conditions.

Amanda Seay maintains a full-time private practice focusing on comprehensive restorative dentistry in Charleston, South Carolina.

Simple Criteria to Distinguish an Interdisciplinary Case from a Routine Restorative Case Paresh Shah, DDS, MS Lecture, up to .75 hour; Multi-Disciplinary Topics; AGD Subject Code 149 This presentation will highlight several principles that are essential for clinicians to consider in treatment planning an interdisciplinary case. Identifying criteria to determine the need for multiple disciplines will be explained through evaluation of a clinical case. This treatment planning case presentation will feature clinical conditions commonly found in everyday practice. Dr Shah will share a simple yet effective set of parameters that can be used immediately in the treatment planning process Upon completion of this case study breakout session, attendees should be able to: •

Apply simple criteria to distinguish between a routine restorative case and an interdisciplinary case.

Stage more complex cases to accommodate their patients’ needs and desires.

Paresh Shah maintains a private practice with a focus on implant, cosmetic, and interdisciplinary care in Winnipeg, Manitoba.

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DAY 4

Saturday, February 8

21st Century Injection Molded Dentistry: The Scientist and the Artist David Clark, DDS, and Richard Young, DDS Lecture, up to .75 hour; Esthetics/Cosmetic Dentistry; AGD Subject Code 780

Cyber Security 2020: Threats, Trends, and Tactics John Sileo Lecture, up to 1.0 hour; Electives; AGD Subject Code 130 The cyber threat landscape is shifting in new and critical directions that impact the dental industry. While financial gain still drives cyber crime, the accumulation and exercise of raw power is the latest holy grail. Criminals are strategically leveraging potent tools, from hacking the news cycle (fake news) to infiltrating positions of power (insider theft), from weaponizing the internet of things (cyber warfare) to exploiting information for the purpose of extortion (cyber blackmail). The common mistake is to assume that these trends won’t affect practices like yours or people like you. And that is where the danger lies.

Upon completion of this session, attendees should be able to: •

Upon completion of this session, attendees should be able to:

Treat deep class II and class III restorations leveraging selective caries removal, radius-bevel design, injection-molding basics, and the three-step Rock Star Polish.

Understand the basics of heated composite.

Review the critical threat trends in data security and begin to eliminate threats in their organization.

Create a profit center while also enjoying a less destructive clinical treatment modality.

Detect, reflect on, and react to social engineering and fraud techniques.

David Clark is co-director of Bioclear Learning Centers International, and maintains a private practice in Tacoma, Washington.

John Sileo is an award-winning author and leading expert on cyber security, identity theft, and data privacy.

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This entertaining, case-based, and fast-paced presentation features a dynamic duo who love what they do. Dr Young will demonstrate monolithic injection overmolding to treat diastemas and rejuvenate the aging and postorthodontic tooth without the amputation of healthy tooth structure often required for indirect restorations. Dr Clark will explain why GV Black–style preparations, still taught in most dental schools, are scientifically inappropriate in the modern world of adhesive materials. The Clark Class II is a compression joint–based, infinityedge preparation that is being taught in select dental schools. This prep cannot be filled with old fashioned hand compaction but requires injection molding with heated flowable and bulk-fill composites to achieve a monolithic tooth restoration complex that can buttress a cracked tooth without resorting to a crown.

Richard Young is an assistant professor of general dentistry at Loma Linda University School of Dentistry, and maintains a private practice with his wife, Dr Julie-Ann Zerne, focusing on esthetic dentistry.


Abnormal Facial Development from Childhood to Adulthood: How and When to Treat Rebecca Bockow, DDS, MS, and Michael Gunson, DDS, MD Lecture, up to 1.25 hours; Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery; AGD Subject Code 310 What do openbites, underbites, overbites, crossbites, and dental crowding have in common? They all originate from some sort of tongue and/or breathing dysfunction at an early age. Drs Bockow and Gunson will review skeletal growth and development and delve into the origin of common skeletal-facial abnormalities. Once the origin of these abnormalities is understood, the early intervention strategies will be discussed. Untreated skeletal and facial abnormalities lead to esthetic facial decline, dental wear, airway compromises, TMJ dysfunction, and periodontal breakdown. Treating adult patients with these skeletal deformities is complex and necessitates an interdisciplinary approach. Drs Bockow and Gunson will demonstrate how to identify these pathological compensations in adults and ultimately how to treat them with a focus on facial esthetics, airway, and function. Upon completion of this session, attendees should be able to: •

Identify the manifestations of abnormal facial development in children and how to intervene.

Understand the muscular compensations, airway implications, and dental decline associated with untreated abnormal facial development.

Outline the planning, sequencing, and interdisciplinary nature of treating the adult patient who has spent a lifetime with a skeletal abnormality.

World Team Treatment Planning Championships 2 The Finals Lecture, up to 2.0 hours; Multi-Disciplinary Topics; AGD Subject Code 149 On the final morning of Symposium, the two remaining teams will face off, with the winning team taking away $10,000 in SSC prizes. The runner-up will be rewarded with $3,000 in SSC prizes. The format of this session will be similar to that of the first day of competition. Upon completion of this competition event, attendees should be able to: •

Become more adept at comprehensive treatment planning.

Make better decisions in treating their patients.

Rebecca Bockow is a board-certified orthodontist and board-certified periodontist, and maintains a private practice limited to orthodontics and periodontics in Seattle and Bellevue, Washington. Michael Gunson maintains a private practice limited to facial esthetics and reconstruction in Santa Barbara, California.

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SYMPOSIUM PASSPORT

Attendance at any presentation, meal or social function requires a passport.

Clinical Passports $3,975 Register by October 15 to save $320! Registrations received after October 15, 2019: $4,295 Director Passport Provides access to Directors Day on Tuesday, all presentations Wednesday–Saturday shown in the program grid on pages 4–5, meals (4 breakfasts, 4 lunches, and 3 dinners), and all late-night entertainment events. Doctor Passport Provides access to all presentations Wednesday–Saturday shown in the program grid on pages 4–5, meals (4 breakfasts, 3 lunches, and 2 dinners), and all late-night entertainment events.

Non-Clinical Passports $2,875 Register by October 15 to save $220! Registrations received after October 15, 2019: $3,095 Visit seattlestudyclub.com/symposium to learn more about this program. Coordinator Passport Provides access to Speakers Showcase and Directors Session(s) on Tuesday, 13 presentations and 2 offsite activities Wednesday–Saturday shown in the program grid on pages 28–29, meals (4 breakfasts, 4 lunches, and 2 dinners), and all late-night entertainment events. Spouse/Staff/Guest Passport Provides access to 13 presentations and 2 offsite activities Wednesday–Saturday shown in the program grid on pages 28–29, meals (4 breakfasts, 3 lunches, and 2 dinners), and all late-night entertainment events.

Meals & Entertainment Passport $2,395 Registrations received after October 15, 2019: $2,595 Provides access to 3 keynote presentations, meals (4 breakfasts, 3 lunches, and 2 dinners), and all late-night entertainment events.

Kids Passport • • • •

$1,695 per child, 16–18 years old $1,295 per child, 11–15 years old $695 per child, 6–10 years old No charge per child, 0–5 years old

Provides access to 3 keynote presentations and meals (4 breakfasts, 3 lunches, and 2 dinners). Kids may attend entertainment events at their parents’ discretion.

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CANCELLATION POLICY

Written notice of cancellation must be sent by certified mail to the Seattle Study Club® office at 635 Market Street, Kirkland, WA 98033 on or before the dates shown below to be effective. (Cancelled registrants will not receive Symposium materials, gifts, books, bags, apparel, or any other items that may be provided to attendees.) •

By November 16, 2019: $200 retained, remainder refunded.

November 17–December 3, 2019: 50% retained, remainder credited toward the 2021 Symposium.

After December 3, 2019: No refund or credit.

The cancellation and refund policy applies regardless of the reason for cancellation, including but not limited to unforeseen personal or world events.

WHEN AND WHERE

Wednesday, February 5 to Saturday, February 8, 2020 at Arizona Biltmore, A Waldorf Astoria Resort in Phoenix, Arizona (2400 E Missouri Ave, Phoenix, AZ 85016). We recommend arriving Tuesday, February 4 and departing Sunday, February 9, 2020 (directors should arrive Monday, February 3 so they can attend Directors Day and dinner on Tuesday). The following room types and rates (plus taxes and fees) are available on a first-come, first-served basis: Room Categories • Resort Room: $369 • Resort Room with Balcony/Patio: $389 • Premier with Fire Pit: $399 • Ocatilla Club Patio King: $444

Book Your Room Or call 800.950.0086 to make your reservations Be sure to reference the group name Seattle Study Club at the time of booking to receive the reduced rate. Please understand that in exchange for these exclusive room rates, a nonrefundable deposit equal to four nights’ room rental (plus taxes and fees) will be charged at the time of booking. You are responsible for your own room and other charges at the hotel. Please be sure you understand the hotel’s written policy regarding reservation changes and consider travel insurance if snow or bad weather may affect your travel plans.

SUBSTITUTIONS

This brochure represents the speakers and events booked at the time of publication; however, cancellations occasionally occur for reasons beyond our control. In the event of such an occurrence, speaker and event substitutions may be made without prior notice.


REGISTRATION

This is a lecture and peer discussion program suitable for all dentists, regardless of prior experience. Register online, by mail or fax, or contact the Seattle Study Club® office to register by phone. Seattle Study Club Attn: Shaida Haberlach 635 Market Street, Kirkland, WA 98033 Phone: 425.576.8000, Fax: 425.827.4292 Email: shaida@seattlestudyclub.com Website: seattlestudyclub.com/symposium Please let us know if you are registering two or more individuals with different surnames so we may seat you together at social functions. Your registration is not confirmed without full payment in advance.

CODE OF CONDUCT

Seattle Study Club, Inc, is committed to ensuring a safe and respectful meeting environment that is free of harassment, bullying, or offensive comments and/or behavior toward others at Symposium. We expect all participants at Symposium to abide by this Code of Conduct policy in all venues at the meeting, including ancillary events and official and unofficial social gatherings. Please: •

Exercise consideration and respect in your speech and actions.

Refrain from demeaning, discriminatory, or harassing behavior and speech.

UP TO 32.25 CREDITS AVAILABLE

PHOTO RELEASE

Please note that by submitting your registration, you grant Seattle Study Club, Inc, permission to use your likeness in photographs and videos in any and all printed or digital publications, websites, and social media platforms without payment or consideration made to you.

DISCLAIMER

Some information or presentations may include controversial materials or commercial references. Seattle Study Club, Inc, cautions all course participants that there is potential risk to using limited knowledge when incorporating new techniques and procedures into their practices, especially when the continuing education program has not provided them with supervised clinical experience in the techniques or procedures to ensure they have attained competence.

Seattle Study Club, Inc, is designated as an Approved PACE Program Provider by the Academy of General Dentistry. The formal continuing education programs of this program provider are accepted by the AGD for Fellowship/Mastership and membership maintenance credit. Approval does not imply acceptance by a state or provincial board of dentistry or AGD endorsement. The current term of approval extends from 10/1/2015 to 9/30/2021. Provider ID# 300136.

Seattle Study Club, Inc, 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. Seattle Study Club, Inc, designates this activity for up to 32.25 continuing education credits. Concerns or complaints about a CE provider may be directed to the provider or to the Commission for Continuing Education Provider Recognition at ADA.org/CERP.

DISCLOSURE OF COMMERCIAL SUPPORT

Symposium is funded in part by tuition and in part by unrestricted sponsorship funds from Nobel Biocare, KaVo Kerr, 3M Oral Care, Ivoclar Vivadent, CareCredit, 3Shape, Dentsply Sirona Endodontics, Dental Intelligence, Benco Dental, Millennium Dental Technologies, Align Technology Inc, Cain Watters and Associates, LLC, Kuraray Noritake Dental, Inc, Fotona Lasers, DSN Software, Komet USA, Bien-Air Dental, ACT Dental, Merchant Advocate, Bullseye Media, LLC, Q-Optics, Bioclear Matrix Systems, StellaLife, Inc, Salvin Dental Specialties, SprintRay, Anutra Medical, Seiler Microscopes, Treloar & Heisel, Inc, and NovaBone Products, LLC. As a result, Seattle Study Club, Inc, The Seattle Study Club Journal, Inc, and/or Dr Michael Cohen and Suzanne Cohen receive a direct or indirect financial benefit from the listed companies. Some speakers have current or past commercial affiliations (such as receiving research grants, speaking engagements, travel reimbursements, honoraria, etc.) with the companies shown below: • • • • • • • •

Gerard Chiche is an employee at Augusta University, receives grant/research support from Nobel Biocare, and is a consultant for Kuraray Noritake Dental. Stephen J. Chu receives grant/research support from Dentium, Biohorizons and Southern Implants. He is a consultant for Biohorizons and Southern Implants and receives financial or material support from Hu-Friedy, Biohorizons and Southern Implants. David Clark receives grant/research support from 3M Oral Care and is owner/part owner of Bioclear Matrix Systems. Christian Coachman receives financial or material support from Align Technology Inc and is owner/part owner of Digital Smile Design. Michael Cohen is founder and president of Seattle Study Club. Scott MacLean receives honoraria from Nobel Biocare. Ariel Raigrodski is a consultant for MIS Implants. Greg Tice is a full-time employee of Seattle Study Club.

Platon Antoniou, Rebecca Bockow, Steve Carstensen, Brad DeGroot, Chad Duplantis, Leslie S.T. Fang, Drew Ferris, Wael Garine, Michael Gunson, Parag Kachalia, John C. Kois, Sonia Leziy, Julie Lythcott-Haims, David Mugford, Rick Munaretto, Tito Norris, Colin Richman, Stephen Rimer, Robert Ritter, J. William Robbins, Brian Schroder, Amanda Seay, Paresh Shah, M. Nader Sharifi, John Sileo, Neil Starr, Jason Stoner, Tiziano Testori, Istvan Urban, Thomas Viola, Woody Wooddell, and Richard Young do not have any current or past affiliations to disclose (such as receiving research grants, speaking engagements, travel reimbursements, honoraria, etc.).

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CLINICAL REGISTRATION Or complete and fax to 425.827.4292, or mail to: Seattle Study Club® 635 Market Street | Kirkland, WA 98033

Click Here to Register

By submitting a registration form, each registrant acknowledges and agrees to the terms of the cancellation and refund policy, the full text of which is shown in this brochure. The cancellation and refund policy applies regardless of the reason for cancellation, including but not limited to unforeseen personal or world events.

Tuesday Directors Day

Directors only, please check all the sessions you plan to attend. o Speakers Showcase (8:00 am–12:30 pm) o Directors Session (1:00–3:00 pm) o New Directors School (3:30–5:00 pm) o Directors Dinner (6:30–9:00 pm) Will your spouse/significant other be joining you for dinner? [circle one] Yes No Spouse/significant other name:

Name: [circle one]

GP

OS

Perio

Prosth

Ortho

Endo

Lab

Other

Breakout Options

Study Club Name: Are you an advisor for your study club? [circle one]

Yes

No

Office Address: City:

State/Province:

Postal Code:

Country:

Cell [required]:

Office Phone:

Thursday Breakouts

Please select one session below. o Option 1: Contemporary Endodontics, Rick Munaretto o Option 2: Comprehensive Tx Planning, Ariel Raigrodski o Option 3: Treating Gingival Recession, Stephen Rimer

Email: Food Allergies [please specify]:

Friday Case Study Breakouts (Set 1)

Your meal preference, should there be a plated dinner [check one]: o Beef

o Chicken

Male:

S

M

L

XL

XXL

Female: S

M

L

XL

XXL

I am staying at:

o Arizona Biltmore, A Waldorf Resort, Phoenix

o Fish

o Vegan

Shirt Size [circle one]:

Please select one session below. o Option 1: Using Digital Workflow for Full-Mouth Reconstruction, Scott MacLean o Option 2: Tx of a Complex Worn Dentition Patient, David Mugford and Woody Wooddell o Option 3: Achieving Comprehensive Care Through Etiology-Driven Diagnostics, Colin Richman o Option 4: Treating the Ravages of Periodontal Disease, Neil Starr

Friday Case Study Breakouts (Set 2)

Please select one session below. o Option 1: Does How They Breathe Matter?, Steve Carstensen o Option 2: Digital Tx Planning and Execution of Pre-Restorative Orthodontics, Drew Ferris o Option 3: How Implant Position and Attachment Selection Impact Overdentures, M. Nader Sharifi o Option 4: Unbreak My Heart!, Thomas Viola

o Other:

Clinical Tuition o $3,975, on or before October 15, 2019 o $4,295, after October 15, 2019

Friday Case Study Breakouts (Set 3)

Total Payment Enclosed: Amex/Disc/MC/Visa: Exp:

The following breakout courses are offered on a first-come, first-served basis.

CVS#:

Name on Card: Billing Address: City:

State/Province:

Postal Code:

Country:

Or Check #:

Please select one session below. o Option 1: Solutions to Esthetic Challenges in Implant Dentistry, Wael Garine o Option 2: Edentulate or Save Teeth, Robert Ritter o Option 3: A Patient’s Risk Determines the Restorative Approach, Amanda Seay o Option 4: Distinguish an Interdisciplinary Case from a Routine Restorative Case, Paresh Shah

For questions about accessibility or to request accommodations, please call Shaida Haberlach at 425.448.9003 or email shaida@seattlestudyclub.com. One month’s advance notice will allow us to provide seamless access.

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NON-CLINICAL PROGRAM Breakfast Opening Ceremonies Platon

Powerful Portraits: An Intimate Look at Humanity and Leadership

Break Brian Bradley Are You Breathing Properly?

Fort McDowell Adventure & Lunch at Rosa’s Ranch

Thursday, February 6

Wednesday, February 5

VIEW THE Complete Non-Clinical Brochure

Breakfast Julie Lythcott-Haims

How to Raise an Adult

Transition Julie Lythcott-Haims Becoming Yourself

Break Dr Mark Levandovsky

Cancer Prevention and Risk Assessment

Welcome Dinner Reception

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Driving on rugged trails in a Green Zebra Tomcar

An off-road biking adventure across the desert using mountain bikes

A horseback trail ride through the desert and across the Verde River

Please select one:

Wrigley Mansion Tour & Lunch

Evening at your Leisure


John Pierre

The Gym in Your Suitcase

Break Jason Wrobel

How to Live (Almost) Forever

Dr Saray Stancic

An Incredible Recovery by a Doctor’s Doctor

Lunch Dr Teri Pipe

The Transformative Power of Mindfulness

John Pierre

The Pillars of Health

Saturday, February 8

Friday, February 7

Breakfast

Breakfast John Sileo

Cyber Security 2020: Threats, Trends, and Tactics

Transition John Sileo

Your Data Is Showing: Protecting Your Privacy in the Surveillance Economy

Break Dr P.K. Newby

The Science of Nutrition: Separating Food Fact from Fiction

Jason Stuart

Shut Up, I’m Talking

Closing Ceremonies

Break Dental Jeopardy Hosted by Dr Fred Sakamoto 3 teams compete

8:30 pm Concert

Farewell Dinner

/29/


NON-CLINICAL REGISTRATION Or complete and fax to 425.827.4292, or mail to: Seattle Study Club® | 635 Market Street | Kirkland, WA 98033

Click Here to Register

By submitting a registration form, each registrant acknowledges and agrees to the terms of the cancellation and refund policy, the full text of which is shown in this brochure. The cancellation and refund policy applies regardless of the reason for cancellation, including but not limited to unforeseen personal or world events.

Name: [circle one]

Coordinator

Partner/Spouse

Staff

Guest

Other

Home Address: City:

State/Province:

Postal Code:

Country:

Tuesday Directors Day

Cell Phone [required]:

Coordinators are invited to the following sessions, please check all that you plan to attend:

Personal Email:

o Speakers Showcase (8:00 am–12:30 pm) o Directors Session (1:00–3:00 pm) o New Directors School (3:30–5:00 pm)

Food Allergies [please specify]: Your meal preference, should there be a plated dinner [check one]:

VIEW THE Complete Non-Clinical Brochure

o Beef

o Chicken

o Fish

o Vegan

Wednesday Offsite Adventures The following adventures are offered on a first-come, first-served basis. There is a 10-person minimum for each adventure.

Shirt Size [circle one]:

Male:

S

M

L

XL

XXL

Female: S

M

L

XL

XXL

I am staying at:

o Arizona Biltmore, A Waldorf Resort, Phoenix

Please select one adventure below.

o Other:

o Option 1: Horseback trail ride across the Verde River o Option 2: Off-road mountain biking across the desert o Option 3: Driving on rugged trails in a Green Zebra Tomcar

Non-Clinical Tuition o $2,875, on or before October 15, 2019 o $3,095, after October 15, 2019

Total Payment Enclosed: Amex/Disc/MC/Visa: Exp:

CVS#:

Or Check #:

Name on Card: Billing Address: City:

State/Province:

Postal Code:

Country:

For questions about accessibility or to request accommodations, please call Shaida Haberlach at 425.448.9003 or email shaida@seattlestudyclub.com. One month’s advance notice will allow us to provide seamless access.

/30/


MEALS & ENTERTAINMENT Or complete and fax to 425.827.4292, or mail to: Seattle Study Club® | 635 Market Street | Kirkland, WA 98033

Click Here to Register

By submitting a registration form, each registrant acknowledges and agrees to the terms of the cancellation and refund policy, the full text of which is shown in this brochure. The cancellation and refund policy applies regardless of the reason for cancellation, including but not limited to unforeseen personal or world events.

Kid rates

Name: [circle one]

Partner/Spouse

Staff

Guest

Other

o $1,695 per child, 16–18 years old

Home Address:

o $1,295 per child, 11–15 years old

City:

State/Province:

Postal Code:

Country:

Name: Meal preference, should there be a plated dinner:

Cell Phone [required]:

o Beef

Personal Email:

o Chicken

o Fish

o Vegan

Name: Meal preference, should there be a plated dinner:

Food Allergies [please specify]:

o Beef

Your meal preference, should there be a plated dinner [check one]:

o Beef

o Chicken

o Fish

o Chicken

o Fish

o Vegan

Name:

o Vegan

Meal preference, should there be a plated dinner: o Beef

Shirt Size [circle one]:

o Chicken

o Fish

o Vegan

Name:

Male:

S

M

L

XL

XXL

Meal preference, should there be a plated dinner:

Female: S

M

L

XL

XXL

o Beef

I am staying at:

o Arizona Biltmore, A Waldorf Resort, Phoenix

o Other:

o Chicken

o Fish

o Vegan

o $695 per child, 6–10 years old o No charge per child, 0–5 years old Name: Meal preference, should there be a plated dinner:

Meals & Entertainment Only

o Chicken Fingers

o $2,395, on or before October 15, 2019

o Hamburger

o Pasta

Name:

o $2,595, after October 15, 2019

Meal preference, should there be a plated dinner: o Chicken Fingers

Total Payment Enclosed:

o Pasta

Name:

Amex/Disc/MC/Visa: Exp:

o Hamburger

CVS#:

Name on Card:

Or Check #:

Meal preference, should there be a plated dinner: o Chicken Fingers

o Hamburger

o Pasta

Name:

Billing Address:

Meal preference, should there be a plated dinner:

City:

State/Province:

Postal Code:

Country:

o Chicken Fingers

o Hamburger

o Pasta

For questions about accessibility or to request accommodations, please call Shaida Haberlach at 425.448.9003 or email shaida@seattlestudyclub.com. One month’s advance notice will allow us to provide seamless access.

/31/


Arizona Biltmore

A Waldorf Astoria Resort 800.950.0086


Profile for Seattle Study Club

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