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October 1, 2009 – Charleston, SC - Garden & Gun magazine is pleased to announce the launch of the Garden & Gun Club. The mission of the members only club is to bring the pages of Garden & Gun to life through exclusive gatherings, hand-picked luxury auctions and special privileges at some of the South’s most distinctive places. “We are going beyond the boundaries of traditional magazine subscriptions and offering a deeper way to experience what we write about in every issue - the glorious South,” explains Sid Evans, Editor in Chief. The Garden & Gun Club features three levels of membership, the G&G Adventure Society, the G&G Sporting Society and the G&G Secret Society. Each level includes a membership card providing exclusive deals at hotels, lodges, restaurants and stores across the South, previews of G&G luxury auction lots, and advance access to private events and select sporting activities. Among other benefits, Sporting and Secret Society members receive a copy of Southern Secrets: A Selective Guide to the Best of Southern Culture spotlighting memorable sites to eat, sleep, shop and explore. Membership in the Secret Society promises a coveted invitation to the annual Secret Society Gathering where G&G writers, editors, chefs and artists converge for a weekend to celebrate the South and the good life it offers. G&G auctions offer opportunities to discover the private South through experiences such as dinner with an award-winning chef at historic Medway Plantation or a guided three-day cruise aboard a 100-foot private yacht. For more information on the Garden & Gun Club, its membership levels, privileges, and unique events, please call 843.737.9179 and ask to speak with the club concierge or visit gardenandgunclub.com.
Lindsey Todorovich, DDS 401 S. Alabama Street, Suite 3A Butte, MT 59701 Pediatric Dentist pediatric dentistry Dental care for infants, children & teens t: 406-723-KIDS (5437) • f: 406-723-1205 Ryan Todorovich, DDS email@example.com General Dentist www.buttepediatricdentistry.com Date: ________________________________ Patient’s Name: ________________________________________________________________ DOB: ______________________ Parent/Guardian’s Name: __________________________________________________ Relationship: ______________________ Reason for Referral: X-ray(s) provided: mailed emailed given to parent X-ray(s) needed X-ray(s) not possible Premedication Special healthcare needs, please explain Referring Doctor ___________________________________________________________________________________________ Welcome to Butte Pediatric Dentistry! We are looking forward to meeting you and your family soon. Feel free to call 406-723-KIDS (5437) to schedule your appointment today! S Alabama St W Park St W Diamond St Chester Steele Park St. James W Gold St W Platinum St 115 S els Exc ior S Montana St Iron St Av Butte Pediatric Dentistry 401 S. Alabama Street, Suite 3A Butte, MT 59701 t: 406-723-KIDS (5437) • f: 406-723-1205 15 90 S Main St 90 e 15
Treating a pediatric patient requires special attention to the following: • early childhood caries (ECC) and baby bottle tooth decay • behavior management principles • child abuse and neglect • restorative procedures • pulp therapy and trauma • managing the developing occlusion and space maintenance This chapter will cover the following topics: Section A B C Topic Etiology of Dental Caries in Children Baby Bottle Tooth Decay (BBTD) and Nursing Caries Rampant Decay Other Sources of Decay Prevention Behavior Management Communicative Management Nitrous Oxide--Oxygen Inhalation Sedation Physical Restraint Hand-Over-Mouth Technique Conscious Sedation General Anesthesia Practical Tips in the Behavior Management of Children Pediatric Diagnosis and Treatment Planning Examining the Infant Dental Radiographs Pediatric Treatment Planning Individual Prevention Treating Early Childhood Caries Child Abuse and Neglect (CAN)
Twelve Great Story Ideas 1. Dental Care for the Baby ONE dental visit when there’s ONE tooth can equal ZERO cavities. 2. Cosmetic and Restorative Dentistry New treatments to enhance or restore a child’s smile. Half of American children get cavities – Learn best treatment choices for children. 3. Behavior Guidance Parents should exercise important rights as partners in dental decisions. 4. Diet and Dental Health It’s not what children eat, but how often, and candy can be OK if children are conscientious. 5. Fluoride Fluoride not only helps prevent tooth decay, it cures beginning cavities. 6. How to Select a Dentist How pediatric dentists are different from general dentists. 7. Dental Care for the Preschooler Tips for parents on a great dental visit. 8. Dental Care for School-Age Children & Sealants A count down to dental health: Five steps to a cavity-free child. Sealants: The invisible protector and the best-kept secret in the dental office. 9. Dental Care for the Teenager Why teens may get their first cavity at the same time they get a driver’s license. 10. Children at Risk Twenty-five percent of our nation’s children have 80 percent of the cavities. 11. Dental Care for Special-Needs Children & Adults Every person can enjoy a healthy smile and benefit from preventive dentistry. 12. Sports Safety & Dental Emergency How to keep children off the “injured list.” What to do when a child has had a tooth knocked out. The American Academy of Pediatric Dentistry (AAPD), founded in 1947, is an organization of more than 8,000 dedicated professionals with special training in children’s oral health. Pediatric dentists and their staff work in a pediatric environment because they enjoy working with children. Pediatric dentists are advocates for children.
Radiographs are valuable aids in the oral health care of infants, children, adolescents, and persons with special health care needs. They are used to diagnose oral diseases and to monitor dentofacial development and the progress of therapy. The recommendations in the ADA/FDA guidelines were developed to serve as an adjunct to the dentist’s professional judgment. The timing of the initial radiographic examination should not be based upon the patient’s age, but upon each child’s individual circumstances. Because each patient is unique, the need for dental radiographs can be determined only after reviewing the patient’s medical and dental histories, completing a clinical examination, and assessing the patient’s vulnerability to environmental factors that affect oral health. Radiographs should be taken only when there is an expectation that the diagnostic yield will affect patient care. The AAPD recognizes that there may be clinical circumstances for which a radiograph is indicated, but a diagnostic image cannot be obtained. For example, the patient may be unable to cooperate or the dentist may have privileges in a health care facility lacking intraoral radiographic capabilities. If radiographs of diagnostic quality are unobtainable, the dentist should confer with the parent to determine appropriate management techniques (eg, preventive/restorative interventions, advanced behavior guidance modalities, deferral, referral), giving consideration to the relative risks and benefits of the v
Your child is unique and special to us, and appointment times are reserved exclusively for each patient. Out of respect to you and your busy schedule, we reserve this specific time slot for your child’s care, and make every effort to see them at that appointed time. We appreciate your promptness and ask that you not change your appointment unless absolutely necessary. If you do need to change an appointment, we ask that you give us at least 48 hours notice so that we may make the time slot available to another patient. We realize that unexpected things can happen, but ask for you assistance with this regard. Preschool children and young children with extensive treatment needs should be seen in the morning, since they are fresher and we may work more slowly with them to maintain a good dental experience. Dental appointments are an excused absence. Missing school can be kept to a minimum when regular dental care is maintained.
The flame-retardant paper material, Nomex, is designed by Cheyney Design and Development as a special solution for manufacturers and other users who have this particular need. Nomex has many applications which include the production of personal protection wear to protect Formula 1 drivers and fire-fighters from sudden combustion. It is also incorporated in the fireproof honeycomb framework the Airbus A380 wide-body aircraft.
Strengthening Your Proposal – And Your Organization – By Connecting With Community Assets The W.K. Kellogg Foundation is very interested in proposals that both improve the community and strengthen the applicant organization. Our experience indicates that proposals which connect with and engage a wide range of community resources are more effective than those which involve only the staff of the lead organization. We are also convinced that non-profit organizations are much more powerful community actors when they are not exclusively focused on needs, problems, and deficiencies but are effectively connected to the resources, or assets, of the local community. This document will help any organization: 1. Strengthen its own organization by enhancing connections with the community’s assets. 2. Strengthen the community by investing in the community’s assets. 3. Strengthen current and future community based projects, activities, and proposals. The following pages are divided into three sections to help applicants connect with community assets. Section One – How to assess and strengthen your proposal’s relationships with and utilization of community assets; and Section Two – How to identify and connect your non-profit organization’s assets to this project. Section Three – Tools which may be helpful in connecting both projects and organizations to community assets. Section Four – Information about the ABCD Institute. In Section One of this manual, we will introduce a series of questions designed to guide your reflections about a proposal’s relationships to five categories of community assets. These include: 1. Local residents – their skills, experiences, passions, capacities and willingness to contribute to the project. Special attention is paid to residents who are sometimes “marginalized”.
BDS Suspension Co. recommends this system be installed by a professional technician. In addition to these instructions, professional knowledge of disassembly/reassembly procedures and post installation checks must be known. PRODUCT SAFETY WARNING Certain BDS Suspension products are intended to improve off-road performance. Modifying your vehicle for off-road use may result in the vehicle handling differently than a factory equipped vehicle. Extreme care must be used to prevent loss of control or vehicle rollover. Failure to drive your modiﬁed vehicle safely may result in serious injury or death. BDS Suspension Co. does not recommend the combined use of suspension lifts, body lifts, or other lifting devices. You should never operate your modiﬁed vehicle under the inﬂuence of alcohol or drugs. Always drive your modiﬁed vehicle at reduced speeds to ensure your ability to control your vehicle under all driving conditions. Always wear your seat belt. PRE-INSTALLATION NOTES 1. Special literature required: OE Service Manual for model/year of vehicle. Refer to manual for proper disassembly/reassembly procedures of OE and related components. 2. Adhere to recommendations when replacement fasteners, retainers and keepers are called out in the OE manual. 3. Larger rim and tire combinations may increase leverage on suspension, steering, and related components. When selecting combinations larger than OE, consider the additional stress you could be inducing on the OE and related components.
Pursuant to the Accelerated Examination Program, an applicant may have an application granted accelerated examination status provided certain conditions are met. In order to receive accelerated treatment, applicants must file a petition to make special under 37 CFR 1.102 entitled “Advancement of examination.” Key requirements include the following: (1) the application must be filed via EFS-Web with a petition to make special along with (a) required petition fee or (b) a statement that the claimed invention is directed to environmental quality, development or conservation of energy resources, or counter terrorism; (2) the application must be complete and in condition for examination; (3) the application must contain three or fewer independent and twenty or fewer total claims, and must not contain any multiple dependent claims; (4) the claims must be directed to a single invention; (5) the petition must include a statement agreeing to have an interview; (6) applicant must provide a statement that a pre-examination search was conducted that meets certain requirements; and (7) applicant must provide an accelerated examination support document that satisfies certain requirements. Effective Dates Permanent Program Start Date Aug. 25, 2006 Examination Support Document Complete Examination Support Document Required Program Fees Terms of Acceleration US $130 Petition Fee to Request Accelerated Examination