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SCIENTIFIC PROGRAMS AT A GLANCETHURSDAY NOVEMBER 6WORKSHOPS | MORNING(Separate fee required)8:00 am- NoonW1: Bone ManipulationRichard A. Borgner, DDS, DABOI/IDBernee Dunson, DDS, FAAID, DABOI/IDW2: Uses of Allograft: Success and FailureJoseph A. Leonetti, DMD, DABOI/IDW3: Treating a Gummy Smile - The New and Innovative LipStabilization Technique (LipStaTTM) - Advanced Hands-onSurgical CourseMonish Bhola, DDS, MSDW4: A Practical Session on Surgical Techniques includingInstrument Handling and Suturing – Part 1Stuart Orton-Jones, BDSW5: Neodent Hands-on: Tapered Implant x Cylindrical ImplantsPresented through a grant from Neodent, Presidential SponsorAlexandre Molinari, DDS, MsC, PhDW6: New Protocols for Healing Improvement in Soft and HardTissue: Biological and Pharmacological Factors for Success inImplantologyProcess for PRF, Presidential SponsorDr. Joseph ChoukrounWORKSHOPS | AFTERNOON 1:30 pm – 5:30 pm(Separate fee required)W7: Implant Site Development: Hands-on Pig Jaw ProgramMichael Sonick, DDSW8: A Practical Session on Surgical Techniques includingInstrument Handling and Suturing – Part 2Stuart Orton-Jones, BDSW9: Intravenous Access – PracticeMichael Mashni, DDSW10: Hands-on Course in Maxillary Sinus ElevationStephen Wallace, DDSW11: Prosthetic-Driven Planning: Computer-GuidedImplantology in Your PracticeMIS Implants Technologies, Presidential SponsorAndrew M. Spector, DMDW12: BIOMET 3i DIEM 2 Protocol: Hands-on Demonstration andClinical Presentation on Immediate Full-Arch Rehabilitation andProvisional Prosthesis FabricationMichael David Scherer, DMD, MSDENTAL TEAM TRAINING | MORNING 8:00 AM – NoonYour Bigger Future: No Nonsense TransitionsBill Blatchford, DDSChristina Blatchford, DDSDENTAL TEAM TRAINING | AFTERNOON 1:30 pm – 5:30 pmDentistry Is Increasingly Litigious – Are You Prepared?Olivia Calhoun Palmer, Esq., DMD, JD, FAAID, DABOI/IDA Predictable Team Approach to Implant SurgeryColin Diener, DMD, FAAIDFRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7MAIN PODIUM | MORNINGSOFT TISSUE STRATEGIES8:30 am – NoonSoft Tissue Management around Dental Implants - A New ImplantDesign: The Piezo-ImplantSerge Dibart, DMDSoft Tissue Augmentation for ImplantsW. Peter Nordland, DMD, MSDemystifying Esthetic Implant Therapy: Strategies to AttainHarmonious Papillae and Facial Gingival Margins at Single,Multiple, and Full-Arch Esthetic Implant RestorationsAnthony Sclar, DMDWORKSHOPS | 8:00 am – Noon(Separate fee required)W13: Update on the Science and Clinical Use of Platelet-RichPlasma (PRP), Platelet-Rich Fibrin (PRF) and RecombinantGrowth FactorsJames L. Rutkowski, DMD, PhD, FAAID, DABOI/IDW14: Implant Site Development - Creating the Foundationfor SuccessSuzanne Caudry, PhD, DDS, MScW15: Basic and Advanced 3-D Diagnosis and Treatment Planning:A Workshop on Interactive Treatment Planning Software andMuch More!Scott D. Ganz, DMDW16: Guided-Surgery to CAD/CAM Restorative Procedures AllDone within the OfficeAdam Foleck, DMD, FAAID, DABOI/IDW17: Compress Healing Time with the L-PRFFDA-Cleared ProtocoolIntra-Lock, Presidential SponsorNelson Pinto, DDS2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 5


SCHEDULE AT A GLANCESchedule subject to change without notice.TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 44:00 pm – 7:00 pmRegistrationWEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 57:00 am – 7:30 pmRegistration7:00 am – 8:00 amContinental Breakfast8:00 am – 12:40 pmNEW TRENDS, TECHNIQUES, TECHNOLOGYPRESENTATIONS(See pages 10 through 13)1:30 pm – 6:00 pmMAIN PODIUM PROGRAMS(See pages 16 through 17)3:00 pm – 3:30 pmNetworking and Refreshment Opportunity6:00 pm – 6:45 pmFirst Attendees/Students Reception6:00 pm – 7:30 pmWelcome ReceptionTHURSDAY, NOVEMBER 67:00 am – 7:00 pmRegistration7:00 am – 8:00 amContinental Breakfast8:00 am – 5:30 pmMAIN PODIUM PROGRAMS(See pages 17 through 18)8:00 am – 5:30 pmWORKSHOPS(See pages 26 through 29)(Separate fee required)8:00 am – 5:30 pmDENTAL TEAM TRAINING(See page 34)8:00 am – 5:30 pmPOSTERS8:00 am – 10:00 amThe ABOI/ID Certification Process Explained andHow to Complete the Part I and Part IIApplications9:30 am – 7:00 pmExhibits Open9:30 am – 10:30 amNetworking and Refreshment Opportunity inExhibit HallNoon – 1:30 pmExhibit Hall Lunch(Open to all registrants)Noon – 1:30 pmDistrict Caucuses(Open to all AAID members)1:30 pm – 5:30 pmABOI/ID MOCK BOARD EXAM WORKSHOP(See page 37)3:00 pm – 4:00 pmNetworking and Refreshment Opportunity inExhibit Hall5:30 pm – 7:00 pmImplant World Expo ReceptionFRIDAY, NOVEMBER 77:00 am – 6:00 pmRegistration7:00 am – 8:00 amContinental Breakfast8:00 am – NoonMAIN PODIUM PROGRAMS(See page 19)8:00 am – NoonWORKSHOPS(See pages 30 through 32)(Separate fee required)8:00 am – NoonAAID CredentialMock Oral Case Exam Workshop(See page 37)8:00 am – 5:30 pmPOSTERS8:00 am – NoonDENTAL TEAM TRAINING(See page 35)9:30 am – 5:00 pmExhibits Open9:30 am – 10:30 amNetworking and Refreshment Opportunity inExhibit HallNoon – 1:30 pmABOI/ID Diplomate Induction Luncheon(Separate fee required)Noon – 1:30 pmExhibit Hall Lunch(Open to all registrants)1:30 pm – 3:00 pmCONCURRENT SESSIONS– THE CHOICE IS YOURS(See pages 21 through 23)3:00 pm – 4:00 pmTABLE CLINICS3:00 pm – 4:00 pmNetworking and Refreshment Opportunity inExhibit Hall4:00 pm – 5:30 pmREPEAT OF CONCURRENT SESSIONS– THE CHOICE IS YOURS(See pages 21 through 23)6:00 pm – 7:30 pmWomen Dentists’ Wine and Cheese GatheringSATURDAY, NOVEMBER 87:00 am – NoonRegistration7:00 am – 8:00 amContinental Breakfast8:00 am – NoonMAIN PODIUM PROGRAMS(See page 24)8:00 am – NoonWORKSHOPS(See pages 32 through 33)(Separate fee required)8:00 am – NoonPOSTERS9:30 am – 1:00 pmExhibits Open9:30 am – 10:30 amNetworking and Refreshment Opportunity inExhibit Hall2:00 pm – 4:00 pmAAID Business Meeting6:00 pm – 11:00 pmReception, President’s Celebration Dinnerand Dancing8AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 2014NEW TRENDS, TECHNIQUES AND TECHNOLOGY PRESENTATIONSThese corporate-supported courses give you the opportunity tolearn about the latest innovations in implant dentistry directlyfrom those developing the newest techniques and technologies.Although the programs for the following New Trends, Techniques,and Technologies Programs are provided through grants fromvarious companies, the purpose is to provide significanteducational content and value, and not to promote the companiessupporting the program.7:50 am – 8:00 amWelcome Remarks8:00 am – 8:20 amStandard of Care in Implant Dentistry:Record Keeping and Informed ConsentPresented through a grant fromConsult-PRO/DHC Marketing, Gold SponsorBoris Pulec, DDS• Founder/Developer of Consult-PRO software• Past President, OSCO• Private practice, Toronto, Canada, focusing on dental implantsImplant dentistry involves high cost and potential medical risks,making it a perfect target for litigious patients and lawyers whenthings may not go perfectly. Proper record keeping and informedconsent are critical elements for any dental implant treatment. Intoday's litigious environment, replete with strict regulatoryguidelines, the dentist who does not follow and record mandatedtreatment steps can face serious repercussions. A dentist's bestdefense in any complaint is comprehensive detailed records. Inaddition, the dental implant provider (both surgical and prosthetic)must follow specific protocols that meet the requirements ofinformed consent by the patient. Records must show that theprovider planned, followed, and documented all steps involved inproviding treatment that met the standard of care. Topics to becovered include patient education before major treatment,documenting treatment planning, comprehensive record keeping,and obtaining informed consent to treatment.8:20 am – 8:40 amFull-Arch, Fixed Reconstructions UsingMetal Free CAD/CAM Bars with TriniaPresented through a grant from Bicon DentalImplants, Gold SponsorRainier Urdaneta, DMD• Private practice, prosthodontics and placementand restoration of dental implants, Boston, Massachusetts• Author and researcher, on subjects such as crown to implantratio, survival of ultrashort implants, bone gain and integratedabutment crownsCAD/CAM technology, these bars are prepared to accurately fitcustom abutments. Composite/denture teeth are then chemomechanicallybonded to the bar. The bar/teeth complex is thencemented definitively unto custom abutments. The resulting fixedrestoration can be repaired and retrieved after cementation. If animplant needs to be replaced, the bar may also be relined, whichis particularly important when only four or five implants are usedas anchorage. This lecture will introduce this technique andpresent maxillary and mandibular cases supported with four to siximplants.8:40 am – 9:00 amSimplicity and Primary Stability:The New Evolution in Implant Dentistry- From Regeneration to RestorationPresented through a grant from DENTSPLYImplants, Gold SponsorBarry Levin, DMD• Diplomate, American Board of Periodontology• Teaching Staff, University of Pennsylvania -Periodontal and Dental Implant Surgery Department• Private practice, periodontology and dental implant surgery,Elkins Park, PennsylvaniaOf all the advances in regeneration, prosthetics and CAD/CAM,one element remains essential to the success of implant therapy:confidence in the implant. The continued development inimplantology has seen surface enhancements, changes in macroandmicro-geometry, prosthetic connections and shortenedloading protocols. The success of an implant treatment is definednot only by function, but also by esthetics, whereby the design ofthe implant system plays a critical role for achieving predictablerestoration of teeth, even for patients with poor bone quality. Thisprogram will discuss the role of implant design, biomechanics,and abutment options for achieving optimal results. Benefits of adesign philosophy based on the natural dentition utilizing a sitespecific,crown-down approach supported by an intuitive surgicalprotocol and a simple prosthetic workflow will be presented.Learning Objectives: At the completion of this presentation,participants should be able to:1. Understand primary implant stability2. Appreciate the importance of proper osteotomy preparation3. Understand digital impression technology4. Understand CAD/CAM restorative advantages over traditionabutment fabricationThe use of glass-reinforced resin bars as a substitute for metalhas revolutionized fixed implant-supported reconstructions. Using10AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 2014NEW TRENDS, TECHNIQUES AND TECHNOLOGY PRESENTATIONS9:00 am – 9:20 amThe Next Generation of Dental ImplantTechnology: The Reality of Osseous FixationPresented through a grant from OCO Biomedical,Gold SponsorCharles Schlesinger, DDS• Chief Operating Officer, OCO Biomedical• Educator and speaker, implant dentistry andcomplex casesWe live in a world of immediate satisfaction, and this has made usimpatient. Your patients are no different. They want the fastestimplant treatment possible. They want their teeth today. Primarystability is necessary for immediate-loading. Only an implant thatis designed for this will allow a practitioner to predictably restorean implant immediately or within a short period of time. OsseousFixation makes this possible and will change the way you practicedentistry.9:20 am – 9:40 amGrowing Your Practice throughDigital DentistryPresented through a grant from Straumann,Gold SponsorDavid M. Feinerman, DMD, MD• Board-Certified oral and maxillofacial surgeon• Reviewer, International Journal of Oral andMaxillofacial Surgery, the Journal of Oral andMaxillofacial Surgery, and the Oral Surgery, Oral Pathology, OralMedicine, Oral Radiology and Endodontology Journal• Clinical Staff, Delray Medical Center and Boca Raton Outpatientand Laser CenterThis program will focus on the application of digital technologiesincluding CBCT, intraoral scanning, and scanners in implantdentistry, and evaluate implant-prosthetic protocols in a fullydigital workflow. A simple “team approach” for a single visit digitalimplant surgery with immediate provisionalization will bepresented. The goal of this treatment modality is to provide therestorative dentist with an ideal implant position and for thepatient to have an esthetic prosthetic outcome beginning with theinitial surgery and temporization. Step by step instructions will begiven to show how this reliable and precise solution can beutilized for single-unit or multi-unit applications. Numerous casestudies including a new single visit solution for the edentulouspatient will illustrate the usefulness and ease of this workflow.9:40 am – 10:00 amNew Trends, New Tools: Be Prepared forthe Future of ImplantologyPresented through a grant from ImplantDirect Sybron International, Platinum SponsorPedro Peña, MD, DDS, MBA• Oral and maxillofacial surgeon• Associated member, Spanish Society ofMaxillofacial SurgeryImplantology is a dental discipline that is changing every day. Thepurpose of the lecture is to show how we can easily adapt ourpractice to the new trends without getting lost in this every daychanging environment. New trends in implant dentistry will bediscussed and current literature will be reviewed in order to endup with a clear vision of what is happening and how we can easilyjoin contemporary implant dentistry. Products and techniquesneeded as well as documented clinical cases will be shown in thisshort but intense implant dentistry experience.Learning Objectives: Attendees can expect to learn thefollowing from this presentation:1. Various features that contemporary implants offer, includingplatforms shifting, microthreads, microgrooves2. Different connections, threads and surfaces available3. How the implant design features can work together to achieveclinical success10:00 am – 10:20 amOsseodensification - A New Paradigmin Implant Site Preparation TechniquePresented through a grant from Versah,Gold SponsorPaul S. Olin, DDS, MS• Associate Professor, Director University ofMinnesota Dental Implant Program• Director, Postgraduate Series in Contemporaryand Esthetic DentistrySalah Huwais, DDS, DABOI/ID• Diplomate, American Board of OralImplantology/Implant Dentistry• Adjunct Assistant Clinical Professor, UniversityOf Minnesota Dental Implant Program• Diplomate, American Board of Periodontology• Private practice, periodontology and implantdentistry, Jackson, MichiganAlveolar bone quantity and quality, placement technique, andgeometry of the implant have been shown to affect implantprimary stability. Bone strength behavior is directly related to itsbulk of mineral density and collagen. Maintaining bone bulk willimprove the initial bone to implant contact and, therefore, theimplant biomechanical stability.2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 11


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 2014NEW TRENDS, TECHNIQUES AND TECHNOLOGY PRESENTATIONS10:00 am – 10:20 amOsseodensification - A New Paradigm in Implant SitePreparation Technique(continued)This presentation will introduce the Osseodensification Technique.Osseodensification is a non-excavating site preparation techniquethat is highly controllable and efficient while it safely creates adensification layer through hydro-dynamic compaction autograftingalong the entire depth of the osteotomy.Osseodensification is achieved using proprietary densifying burswhich have a unique flute design that when used in conjunctionwith irrigation creates the alveolar ridge expansion while improvingbone density. The resulting benefits are higher implant insertiontorque, enhanced implant stability throughout healing and theability to place larger diameter implants than previously possible innarrow ridge widths with traditional osteotomy preparationtechniques using drills.Evidence-based protocols to manage patients with inadequatealveolar width or poor bone quality will be presented including thenovel Plus1 Placement Protocol.10:20 am – 10:40 amThe topic and presenter for this presentation will be announcedshortly before the commencement of the New Trends,Techniques and Technology presentations.Presented through a grant fromNobel Biocare, Platinum Sponsor10:40 am – 11:00 amMIS MGUIDE and CAD/CAM Prosthetics:A New Paradigm of ExcellencePresented through a grant fromMIS Implants Technologies,Presidential Sponsor11:00 am – 11:20 amAdvanced-PRF & i-PRF: New PlateletRich Fibrin Concepts - Scientific& Clinical OutcomesPresented through a grant fromProcess for PRF, Presidential SponsorDr. Joseph Choukroun• Anesthesiologist and specialist, painmanagement, rheology, and tissue engineering• Inventor of the PRF technique• International speaker from Nice, FranceThe objective of the presentation is to explain the differencesamong PRF and the new protocols: How the white cells improvethe vascularization and produce BMPs. Advanced PRF is still aclot, and i-PRF is the PRF injectable that clots after injection.11:20 am – 11:40 amManagement of Negative Factorsthat Antagonize Bone GrowthPresented through a grantby Resorba Medical GMBH,Gold SponsorDr. Joseph Choukroun• Anesthesiologist and specialist, painmanagement, rheology, and tissue engineering• Inventor of the PRF technique• International speaker from Nice, FranceOsseointegration is not the result of an advantageous biologicaltissue response, but rather the lack of a negative tissue response.All of the negative factors are antagonizing the new vessels’ growthand thus are able to induce failures and underperformances inbone grafts. This lecture will show how to manage such factors ascontamination, drilling, dyslipidemia, low level of serum vitamin D,pressure and tension in oral surgery.Andrew M. Spector, DMD• Lecturer and author, dental technologies,specifically CAD/CAM, computer-guideddentistry, hard and soft tissue lasers, and conebeam driven implantology• Clinical Associate Professor, New YorkUniversity lecturing on surgical and prosthetic implantology• Fellow, Academy of General DentistryThis lecture will highlight the state of the art MGUIDE KEYLESSguided surgical technique as well as its interrelationship withdigital chair-side impressions and CAD/CAM prosthetic design.The day of virtual prosthetic planning is here with the ability totranslate that plan to the mouth in the most precise way using theMGuide technique and the state-of-the-art MGuide planningcenter.12AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 2014NEW TRENDS, TECHNIQUES AND TECHNOLOGY PRESENTATIONS11:40 am – NoonContemporary Implant Dentistry:Shortening Treatment TimePresented through a grant fromNeodent, Presidential SponsorGeninho Thomé, BDS, MSc, PhD• Professor, at Instituto Latino Americano dePesquisa e Ensino Odontologico, Curitiba, Brazil• CEO, NeodentImplant dentistry has different challenges than in the past.Patients look for faster, easier, and more comfortable treatmentsfor edentulism. Techniques and technologies have allowed dentiststo use different approaches, such as immediate-placement, posttooth-extractionand immediate-loading with the same results astraditional techniques. Diagnosis of the edentulous space, rightdrilling, the use of the proper implant, as well as the correctprosthetic work flow, help clinicians to obtain good clinical results.This presentation aims to explain and discuss differentapproaches in implantology that address patient needs. Clinicalstep-by-steps, techniques, results of clinical and bioengineeringresearch will be presented and illustrated with clinical casesfocusing on results and concerns of patients. New concepts, suchas narrow implants, hydrophilic surfaces, and important tipsrelated to good dental practice based on scientific evidence will beshown.Learning Objectives: Attendees can expect to learn thefollowing from this presentation:1. Best time for implant placement2. Simple step-by-step process for immediate-loading3. Bioengineering of dental implants applied to different bonedensities and implant techniques4. Diagnosis of the right implant design according to the type ofedentulism5. Use of narrow implants in atrophic ridges6. Clinical sequence when working with dental implants: from thesurgery to the restorationNoon – 12:20 pmStandard vs. Narrow Diameter, Implant-SupportedOverdentures: A Review of Indications, Treatment Planning,and Surgical ProceduresPresented through a grant from Biomet3i, Presidential Sponsorpatient satisfaction. Treatment planning options include theselection of standard or narrow diameter implants. Thispresentation provides a thorough review of clinical and literaturebasedparameters of implant diameters available for implantoverdenture therapy. It also covers treatment planning factorsrelated to surgical placement and restoration of standard andnarrow diameter implants.12:20 pm – 12:40 pmBiomimetic Implant Design forImmediate Extraction SitesPresented through a grant fromIntra-Lock, Presidential SponsorRobert Miller, DDS, MA, FAAID, DABOI/ID• Fellow, American Academy of ImplantDentistry• Diplomate, American Board of OralImplantology/Implant Dentistry• Chair, Department of Oral Implantology,Atlantic Coast Dental Research Clinic• Private practice, Boca Raton, FloridaHistorically, surgical outcomes had been built on a paradigm ofplacing endosseous implants in healed sites. However, there is anincreasing need to place implants at the time of tooth extraction atpatients’ requests or to preserve their alveolar bone. Unlike thehealed site with a relatively balanced bone density and soft tissuecoverage, extraction sites present additional challenges includingideal implant positioning, initial stabilization and the consequencesof significantly reduced bone-to-implant contact. As a result, thereis a need for an implant architecture/surface that improves initialstability in compromised sites and enhances early healing anddefect regeneration. The use of platelet-rich fibrin (L-PRF) worksin tandem with this new implant architecture and increases thelong-term successful outcome for the clinician and patient.Learning Objectives: Attendees can expect to learn thefollowing from this presentation:1. Surface technology improves primary bone-to-implant contact2. Radial compression thread3. Cutting design that enhances stability while minimizingosteotomy trauma4. Compressed healing time using L-PRFMichael Scherer, DMD, MS• Fellow, American College of Prosthodontists• Assistant Clinical Professor, Loma LindaUniversity• Assistant Professor in Residence and Directorof Implant Dentistry Curriculum, University of Nevada, Las VegasUsing dental implants to retain and stabilize complete dentures isan effective treatment protocol allowing for increased comfort and2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 13


IQity yImpression TechniquePatent pending fixture-mount design provides:•The ease of a closed-tray impression•The accuracy of an open-tray impression• The versatility to create impression ateither implant-level or abutment-level


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 2014MAIN PODIUM PROGRAMSThe Main Podium Programs feature the timeliest issues facing the practicing implant dentist. Join 1,000 of your colleagues as youlearn from world-class experts. Topics areas included over three and one-half days are:Magic of the Future | Soft Tissue Issues | Digital Dentistry | Treatment PlanningNEW THIS YEAR:Friday afternoon, ten concurrent 90-minute programs are being offered. Each program will be repeated so that you can attend two.There is no additional cost, and no other programs will compete for your time and attention.MAGIC OF THE FUTURE1:30 pm – 1:35 pmOpening Remarks1:35 pm – 2:50 pmBody 3.0AGD Subject Code 013Nina Tandon, PhDNina Tandon believes that the era of engineered tissues — for example,a replacement kidney grown in the lab — is just beginning. In thispresentation, Tandon will show how we (and our bodies) have livedthrough most of history (Body 1.0), and then how we evolved into"cyborgs" with implants (such as pacemakers and artificial joints, Body2.0). Now, Body 3.0 is all about growing our OWN body parts. For herPhD thesis, Tandon grew cardiac cells that beat like tiny hearts. In thisthrilling and eye-opening talk, she explains the process of growingtissue and transplants, and the future of medical science. With the helpof manufacturing and information technology, we are on the verge ofbeing able to grow human tissue — and Tandon is here to walk usthrough this unbelievably exciting era.Nina Tandon is on the cutting edge of science: where sci-fi meets reality.She works on growing artificial hearts and bones that can be put intothe body, and studies the new frontier of biotech: homes, textiles, andvideogames made of cells. Profiled in Wired and named one of FastCompany's Most Creative People in Business, she speaks on the futureof healthcare and technology, and biology's new industrial revolution.Nina Tandon is CEO and co-founder of EpiBone, the world’s firstcompany growing living human bones for skeletal reconstruction. Sheis the co-author of Super Cells: Building with Biology, a book thatexplores the new frontier of biotech. She is a TED Senior Fellow, a StaffAssociate Postdoctoral Researcher in the Laboratory for Stem Cells andTissue Engineering, Columbia University, and Adjunct Professor ofElectrical Engineering at the Cooper Union. She has a Bachelor’s inElectrical Engineering from the Cooper Union, a Master’s in BioelectricalEngineering from MIT, a PhD in Biomedical Engineering, and an MBAfrom Columbia University.Tandon spent her early career in telecom at Avaya Labs and transitionedinto biomedical engineering via her Fulbright Scholarship in Italy, whereshe worked on an electronic nose used to “smell” lung cancer.2:50 pm – 3:05 pmNetworking and Refreshment Break3:05 pm – 4:05 pmGeneration of Teeth Using Stem CellsAGD Subject Code 013Peter E. Murray, BSc (Hons), PhD• Professor and Director of Dental RegenerativeLaboratory, Nova Southeastern UniversityCollege of Dental Medicine, Fort Lauderdale, Florida• Editor-in-Chief, World Journal of Stomatology• Editor, Endodontic TreatmentsThe lecture is designed for dentists who are interested in dentalstem cell banking and who would like to know how teeth and oraltissues can be generated using stem cells. Teeth and oral tissuesmay be generated from stem cells sourced from tooth buds, babyteeth, third molars, periodontal tissues, and induced pluripotentcells. The procedural steps to generate teeth, controversies, andtreatment outcomes will be reviewed.Learning Objectives: Attendees can expect to learn thefollowing from this presentation:1. The types of stem cells that are available to be used by dentists2. How stem cells can be harvested to generate new teeth for patients3. The protocols for generating new teeth using stem cells4:05 pm – 5:05 pmFuture of Biomaterials and OsseointegrationAGD Subject Code 795Tomas Albrektsson, MD, PhD, DDS• Member, Dr. Bränemark´s originalosseointegration team• Active in implant research and clinical work since the 1960’s• Professor Emeritus, University of Gothenburg• Visiting Professor, University of Malmö, Sweden• Member, Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of GlasgowMarginal bone loss around oral implants is largely unrelated toperiodontitis around teeth. Implants are but foreign bodies, andosseointegration is a foreign body response to shield off theforeign material a body reaction that can be used clinically. Themajor reason for problems such as marginal bone loss aroundoral implants is aseptical. Bacteria is generally a very latecomplication to marginal bone loss.Learning Objectives: Attendees can expect to learn thefollowing from this presentation:1. Foreign-body nature of osseointegration2. Aseptic character of marginal bone loss around oral implants3. Peri-implantitis with infection is but a late response to marginalbone loss4. Incidence of implant failure and peri-implantitis is less than 5%of placed implants at 10 years of follow up16AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 2014MAIN PODIUM PROGRAMS5:05 pm – 6:00 pmWhat We Thought Impossible Yesterday, Could BeRoutine Tomorrow …“Natural” GuidedRegenerationAGD Subject Code 496Nelson Pinto, DDS• Professor, Implantology Postgraduate Program, Faculty of Dentistry,Universidad de los Andes, Santiago, Chile• Director, San Agustin Clinic for Advance Oral and ImplantRehabilitation• Founder and Director, Research Center for Regenerative Medicineand Tissue Engineering, Concepcion, Chile• Private practice, specializing in dental implantsThe correct management of soft and hard tissue is one of the keys forfinal functional and esthetic outcome in implant dentistry. It is a constantchallenge in our daily practice. Regardless of skill sets, sophisticatedtechniques, or even the most expensive biomaterials we utilize, we maynot have achieved our desired results. An exhaustive amount of researchand development has been dedicated to comprehending the intrinsicmechanisms that lead to tissue regeneration. Utilizing the understandingof these complex mechanisms of healing that are present in every livingbeing are now opening new horizons and possibilities for greatersuccess. “Natural” Guided Regeneration is now achievable. Utilizing L-PRF as an autologous blood concentrate, along with the latestbiomimetic concepts, has the potential to alter our vision and elevate thelevel of care we offer our patients in the future. What we thoughtimpossible yesterday, could be routine tomorrow.THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2014MAIN PODIUM PROGRAMSDIGITAL DENTISTRY8:00 am – 9:30 amLive, Guided Implant Surgery from HarvardSchool of Dental MedicineAGD Subject Code 704Surgeon: Dominique D. Rousson, DMD, FAAID,DABOI/IDassisted by Harvard School of Dental Medicine Implant Fellows• Fellow, American Academy of Implant Dentistry• Diplomate, American Board of OralImplantology/Implant Dentistry• Part-time faculty, implantology program,Harvard School of Dental Medicine• Private practice, Newton, MassachusettsModerator: German Gallucci DMD, PhD• Interim Chair, Department of RestorativeDentistry and Biomaterials Sciences; HarvardSchool of Dental Medicine• Head, Division of Regenerative and ImplantSciences; Harvard School of Dental Medicine• Fellow, International Team for Implantology(ITI), SwitzerlandThis live surgery will demonstrate the step-by-step placement ofmultiple implants with the aid of a surgical guide produced fromdigital data alone. Participants will be able to have an interactivediscussion in real-time during the surgery. The goal is to showthe audience the predictability of this technique and also its idealindications.Learning Objectives: Attendees can expect to learn thefollowing from this presentation:1. How to integrate the digital imaging and intra-oral scanning intothe treatment planning2. Fabricating a surgical guide based on digital data3. Importance of the final prosthesis design prior to surgery.9:30 am – 10:30 amNetworking and Refreshment Break10:30 am – 11:15 amDigital Planning for the Implant SurgeonAGD Subject Code 731Jay R. Beagle, DDS, MSD• Author, Surgical Essentials of ImmediateImplant Dentistry• Private practice, specializing in periodontalplastic and reconstructive surgery, and dental implant surgery,Indianapolis, IndianaDigital dentistry offers the potential to provide a treatment approachfor patients with a degree of accuracy, predictability, and precisionnever before available. Using computerized tomography and 3Dimplant planning software, the surgeon can virtually perform surgery,and then execute the procedure identically in the clinic. Thispresentation will explore the current scientific literature regardingdigital implant surgery. It will focus on applying that informationfrom initial diagnosis to implant placement. Special emphasis will begiven to technology applicable to immediate implant surgery.Learning Objectives: Attendees can expect to learn thefollowing from this presentation:1. Benefits and limitations of surgical planning software2. Information flow in the digital dentistry chain, especiallybetween the surgeon and dental laboratory3. How surgical planning software can improve outcomes with theimmediate placement of dental implants11:15 am - NoonDigital Implant Dentistry: New Technology forTeeth and ImplantsAGD Subject Code 731Frank L. Higginbottom, DDS• Professor, Department of Restorative Sciencesand Graduate Prosthodontics, Baylor College of Dentistry• Past President, American Academy of Esthetic Dentistry• Private practice, esthetic, restorative, and implant dentistry,Dallas, TexasDentists for many years have performed very well using toolsavailable in the analog world. Today, dentists have the option ofincorporating digital technology to improve treatment for patients.2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 17


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2014MAIN PODIUM PROGRAMS11:15 am - NoonDigital Implant Dentistry: New Technology forTeeth and Implants (continued)From digital radiographs, digital recordkeeping, to cone beamCT’s, dentists have so much more information available fordiagnosis and treatment planning. Dentists can perform digitalplanning for implants, digital placement, digital impressions, andCAD/CAM restorations.Learning Objectives: Attendees can expect to learn thefollowing from this presentation:1. Use of Cone Beam CT technology2. Art of digital implant planning3. Advantages of digital impressions4. That CAD/CAM restorations are the future1:30 pm – 3:00 pmDigital Approach to Implant DentistryAGD Subject Code 165German Gallucci, DMD, PhD• Interim Chair, Department of RestorativeDentistry and Biomaterials Sciences; HarvardSchool of Dental Medicine• Head, Division of Regenerative and Implant Sciences; HarvardSchool of Dental Medicine• Fellow, International Team for Implantology (ITI), SwitzerlandThe translation from digital (CBCT, intraoral scanning, andlaboratory scanners) into the clinical field opens any number oftreatment possibilities at the surgical and the prosthodontics level.The incorporation of such technologies calls for an update onimplant-prosthodontic workflows to successfully achieve a fulldigital approach to implant dentistry.Learning Objectives: At the completion of this presentation,participants should be able to:1. Be familiar with the use of dental digital technology in implantdentistry2. Understand the potential of intraoral scanning in implantdentistry3. Evaluate implant-prosthetic protocols in a fully digital workflow3:00 pm – 4:00 pmNetworking and Refreshment Break4:00 pm – 4:45 pmWhy Guided When Freehand Is Easier, Quicker,and Less Costly?AGD Subject Code 165Paul A. Schnitman, DDS, MSD, FAAID, DABOI/ID• Honored Fellow, American Academyof Implant Dentistry• Diplomate, American Board of OralImplantology/Implant Dentistry• Recipient, Aaron Gershkoff Awardand Isaih Lew Award• Founder and former Chairman, Department ofImplant Dentistry at Harvard• Past president, American Academy of ImplantDentistry and ABOI/IDIn a digital world, it's only a matter of time before guided implanttechniques become routine. Today, guided-technology makespossible restoratively-driven case planning, precision, patientcomfort, immediate restoration, increased primary stability in lessdense bone, with unusually high success. This presentation willdiscuss these benefits and limitations in single tooth, partial, andcomplete arch applications. The futuristic ability to provide atotally virtual implant option in just two visits will be described.Learning Objectives: At the completion of this presentation,participants should be able to:1. The application of restoratively-driven case planning2. The breadth of conditions that can be addressedwith this technology3. CT-based 3D software4. Limitations of these techniques4:45 pm – 5:30 pmDigital Implant World – Real or Hype?AGD Subject Code 165Lambert J. Stumpel, DDS• CEO, Idondivi, Inc.• Developer, 3D Click Guide ®• Private practice, San Francisco, CaliforniaOur patients are analog, the implants we use are analog, and thehands and eyes that place them are analog. Still our professionhas fallen in love with digital. The digital workflow related toimplant placement is just a technology that leads us to a clinicaloutcome. For any new technology to be of value it should deliverthe same care cheaper or better. This program will examine whatwe know and compare that to what the industry wants implantdentists to do.Learning Objectives: Attendees can expect to learn thefollowing from this presentation:1. How high tech technology can help us in amazing ways2. Low tech technology often can be considerably cheaper3. Desirable treatment outcome is the goal, not the way we getthere18AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2014MAIN PODIUM PROGRAMSSOFT TISSUE STRATEGIES8:00 am – 8:45 AMSoft Tissue Management around Dental Implants - A NewImplant Design: The Piezo-ImplantAGD Subject Code 492Serge Dibart, DMD• Diplomate, American Board of Periodontology• Professor and Chair, Department ofPeriodontology, Boston University Henry M.Goldman School of Dental Medicine• Private practice, periodontics and implantdentistry, Boston, MassachusettsThe presence and amount of keratinized tissue around dentalimplants has been controversial. A critical review of the literaturewill be given, highlighting the pros and cons of the varioussurgical techniques to increase the amount of attached gingiva.Emphasis will be put on minimally invasive surgery (microsurgery)to address this critical issue. In the second part of the presentationthe Piezo-Implant will be introduced. It is a new concept anddesign that uses the piezoelectric knife instead of the bur forosteotomy, and a non-cylindrical implant to accommodate theresorbed ridges. This is a novel, minimally invasive approach toimplant dentistry.Learning Objectives: Attendees can expect to learn thefollowing from this presentation:1. Why attached gingiva is important for implant survival2. New implant design that is suited for resorbed ridges8:45 am – 9:30 amSoft Tissue Augmentation for ImplantsAGD Subject Code 492W. Peter Nordland, DMD, MS• Fellow, American Academy of Esthetic Dentistry• Associate Professor, Loma Linda University• Private practice, periodontology,La Jolla, CaliforniaThe presentation will focus on proceduraltechniques and steps to achieve an ideal estheticimplant result. All steps of oral plastic surgicaltreatment will be shown from extraction of a failing tooth to thefinal steps of implant surgery as it leads to the ideal outcome ofimplant restoration. It will also focus on corrective proceduresnecessary for resurrection of an unaesthetic outcome.Learning Objectives: Attendees can expect to learn thefollowing from this presentation:1. Techniques to maintain the existing bone and soft tissueprofiles for an ideal esthetic outcome2. Techniques and their importance to delicately sacrifice a failingtooth while preserving the existing tissues3. Techniques to repair missing hard and soft tissues, to helpachieve an ideal outcome9:30 am – 10:30 amNetworking and Refreshment Break10:30 am – NoonDemystifying Esthetic Implant Therapy: Strategies to AttainHarmonious Papillae and Facial Gingival Margins at Single,Multiple, and Full-Arch Esthetic Implant RestorationsAGD Subject Code 496Anthony Sclar, DMD• Board-Certified, oral and maxillofacial surgeon• Adjunct Professor, Department of Oral andMaxillofacial Surgery, Nova SoutheasternUniversity College of Dental Medicine• Author, Soft Tissue and EstheticConsiderations in Implant Therapy• Private practice, oral and maxillofacial surgery, Miami, FloridaThis presentation will provide an overview of the knowledge baseand interdisciplinary case management skills required tosuccessfully achieve and maintain natural esthetic implantoutcomes. Emphasis will be placed on strategies to attainharmonious peri-implant papillae and facial gingival margins atsingle, multiple adjacent and full-arch esthetic implantrestorations. The importance of proper selection, sequencing andexecution of surgical-restorative site development procedures withimplant placement in order to successfully achieve peri-implantpapillae augmentation or enhancement will be illustrated byclinical case presentations. The All-on-4 ® full-arch, immediate-loadtreatment concept will be introduced as an alternative solution foredentulous or soon-to-be edentulous patients presenting withesthetic deformities not amenable to repair with traditionalemergence implant restorations.Learning Objectives: At the completion of this presentation,participants should be able to:1. Understand the prognostic keys for predictable esthetic implanttreatment and the surgical restorative site developmentprocedures required for peri-implant papillae augmentation andenhancement2. Distinguish between esthetic case scenarios that are amenableto simultaneous implant placement and grafting from those thatrequire pre-implant site development procedures3. Understand the esthetic benefits that the All-on-4 ® treatmentconcept can provide for edentulous and terminal dentitionpatients whose case scenarios are not amenable to satisfactoryesthetic repair with site development and traditional emergenceimplant restorations2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 19


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2014MAIN PODIUM PROGRAMS – THE CHOICE IS YOURS!Friday afternoon, ten concurrent 90-minute programs are beingoffered. Each program will be repeated so that you can attendtwo. There is no additional cost, and no other programs willcompete for your time and attention.1:30 pm – 3:00 pm AND 4:00 pm – 5:30 pmC1: Periodontal Plastic Surgery – Restoring the Lossof Interdental PapillaAGD Subject Code 492W. Peter Nordland, DMD, MS• Fellow, American Academy of Esthetic Dentistry• Associate Professor, Loma Linda University• Private practice, periodontology,La Jolla, CaliforniaThis program will focus on techniques to restorethe loss of interdental papilla.• When is it important to consider orthodontictreatment?• When is it important to restoratively change the tooth shape?• What situations are best treated with surgical intervention?• Understand the classification system of papilla loss to betterassess changesAttendees should learn which treatment modality is essential forrestoration of the loss of interdental papilla within different casetypes. A surgical rationale for interdental tissue augmentation willbe presented. Attendees will understand the key ingredients tointerdental papilla augmentation success and the importance ofsurgical technique and case selection will be made.C2: Avoidance and Treatment of Maxillary Sinus ComplicationsAGD Subject Code 696Stephen Wallace, DDS• Associate Professor, Columbia UniversityDepartment of Periodontics• Co-editor, textbook on sinus elevation surgery• Private practice, periodontics, boneregeneration, implant dentistry, Waterbury, CTLearning Objectives: At the completion of this presentation,participants should be able to:1. Have a complete understanding of sinus anatomy2. Relate sinus anatomy to improved surgical protocols3. Understand treatment protocols to handle complicationsC3: Guided Full-Arch Immediate Implant Reconstruction: 2014AGD Subject Code 696Michael Pikos, AFAAID, DABOI/ID• Associate Fellow, American Academyof Implant Dentistry• Diplomate, American Board of OralImplantology/Implant Dentistry• Diplomate, American Board of Oraland Maxillofacial Surgery• Recipient, Aaron Gershkoff Award,American Academy of Implant DentistryThis clinically-based presentation will focus on the integration ofrestorative, surgical and laboratory disciplines, combined withCBCT technology, to provide a seamless approach for totallyguided,full-arch and full-mouth immediate implant reconstruction.This protocol includes placement of a prefabricated computerguidedmonolithic acrylic bar-supported prosthesis for bothedentulous and dentate arches. Clinical cases will be presentedthat will feature indications and protocol for this approach, as wellas advantages over the All-on-4 ® conventional conversion dentureprotocol.Learning Objectives: At the completion of this presentation,participants should be able to:1. Understand the indications and protocol for computer-guidedfull-arch and full-mouth immediate placement with aprefabricated monolithic acrylic bar supported provisional2. Compare the advantages of this protocol over All-on-4 ®for full-arch and full-mouth implant reconstruction.3. Understand the limitations of the Same Day Teeth protocol.The maxillary sinus elevation procedure is themost successful of the pre-prosthetic surgicalprocedures that are performed prior to implant placement. Thecomplications that do occur are generally localized and easy toremedy. This presentation will show how this success is achievedthrough proper diagnostic treatment planning with an emphasison knowledge of sinus anatomy and pre-existing pathologicconditions.2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 21


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2014MAIN PODIUM PROGRAMS – THE CHOICE IS YOURS!C4: Managing Implant Prosthetic ComplicationsAGD Subject Code 616Natalie Wong, DDS, FAAID, DABOI/ID• Fellow, American Academy of Implant Dentistry• Diplomate, American Board of OralImplantology/Implant Dentistry• Diplomate, American Board of ProsthodonticsThe use of dental implants as the preferredmethod of tooth replacement continues to escalate worldwide.New forms of predictable therapy are required to satisfy thegrowing demand for ideal esthetics and function. With theincreasing number of implants placed, practitioners are also facedwith treating complications that may arise. Complications canoccur for a host of reasons. This lecture will help cliniciansidentify and address implant prosthetic complications, understandthe reasons they occur, determine treatment and solutions, andlearn how to avoid them.Learning Objectives: At the completion of this presentation,participants should be able to:1. Utilize digital technology, identify and overcome potential dentalimplant complications2. Assess the role implant position plays in restorativecomplications3. Discuss the impact of occlusion on prosthetic complicationsC5: Growing and Managing the Modern Dental Implant PracticeAGD Subject Code 550David Schwab, PhD• Former executive director,American College of Prosthodontists• Former director of marketing,American Dental AssociationThis course provides practical, user-friendly information forattracting patients to a dental implant practice. Attendees willleave with practical advice and “pearls” that they can take back totheir offices and implement immediately. Combining the latestinformation from dental offices and research into consumerbehavior, this course addresses important issues such as finetuning the practice's implant niche, and educating patients aboutthe benefits of implant treatment. The course also covers handlingpatient objections, responding to commonly-asked questions,setting up financial arrangements, and holding the teamaccountable for practice success.Learning Objectives: At the completion of this presentation,participants should be able to:1. Clearly communicate the implant practice identity2. Get the most out of the practice website to attract and educateimplant patients3. Grow the practice through outstanding internal communicationskills4. Make everyone accountable for practice growthC6: The Full-Arch, Fixed Screw-Retained Porcelain-to-MetalRestoration: A New Look at a Proven TechnologyAGD Subject Code 616Jack Piermatti, DMD, FAAID, DABOI/ID• Fellow, American Academy of Implant Dentistry• Diplomate, American Board of OralImplantology/Implant Dentistry• Director, AAID/Rutgers MaxiCourse ®• Private practice, limited to prosthodontics anddental implant surgery, Voorhees, New JerseyReplacement of the entire arch with a fixed implant restoration is acomplex and demanding undertaking. Multiple designs, occlusalschemes, and choice of materials can complicate treatmentplanning. With a variety of options available such as casting,CAD/CAM milling, screw versus cement retention, titanium,zirconium, ceramics, acrylics, glass polymer composites, and acombination of all the above, what are the best materials for thefull-arch implant restoration? This lecture takes a second look atthe standard porcelain-to-metal technology, long used in crownand bridge reconstructions, and its application in the full-archimplant restoration.22AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2014MAIN PODIUM PROGRAMS – THE CHOICE IS YOURS!C7: Growth Factors and BiologicsAGD Subject Code 691Alan Herford, DDS, MD• Professor, Chair and Program Director,Department of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery,Loma Linda University School of Dentistry• Associate Professor, Department of Surgery,School of Medicine, Loma Linda UniversityMedical Center• Director, Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery, Department of Surgery,Arrowhead Regional Medical CenterWith the advances in recombinant technology, growth factors andbiologics have become available as an alternative to traditionalgrafting procedures. Clinical application of these factorscontinues to evolve with the goal of improving the treatment ofvarious types of alveolar defects. This program will cover thepromising results, limitations, and future applications of growthfactors. Techniques that may aid in helping to improve successwith the use of growth factors and biologics will be discussed.Finally, a discussion of those defects that may be candidates forthe use of growth factors by themselves or combined with othertypes of grafts will be covered.Learning Objectives: At the completion of this presentation,participants should be able to:1. Discuss possible indications for the use of individual growthfactors2. Discuss the advantages as well as limitation of growth factors3. Understand which types of defects may be amenable totreatment with growth factorsC8: Beyond the All-on-4® Treatment Concept -- Diagnostic,Surgical and Restorative Considerations for FixedRestoration of the Edentulous Maxilla without Bone Grafts:Restorative Treatment Options for the Edentulous MaxillaUsing an Implant Foundation without Bone GraftsAGD Subject Code 616Yvan Fortin, DDS, BBS, DABOI/ID• Diplomate, American Board of OralImplantology/Implant Dentistry• Editorial Board, Canadian Journalof Restorative Dentistry and Prosthodontics• Private practice, surgical and restorativeimplantology, Quebec City, CanadaThere has been a renewed interest in providing fixed restoration ofthe edentulous maxilla with the combination of tilted implants as asinus graft alternative coupled with immediate-loading using afixed provisional restoration. However, one hesitation has beenthe vertical space requirements to accommodate a sole prostheticdesign and the sometimes significant bone reduction necessary toachieve this result. Beginning with diagnostic considerations onhow a patient initially presents for consultation, this program willdemonstrate three practical and appropriate fixed prostheticsolution alternatives based on residual bone volumes, estheticrequirements, and patient preference. This includes the full rangeclinically encountered situations from advanced resorption to thecurrently dentate patient requiring removal of remaining maxillaryteeth. The fixed prosthetic alternatives presented can allow for aless invasive surgical treatment, improved oral hygienemaintenance, and stable soft tissue volumes without compromise.Results achievable with 10 to 20-year follow-up will bedemonstrated.Learning objectives: At the completion of this presentation,participants should be able to:1. Understand the benefits of tilted and molar-to-malar processzygomatic implants as a sinus graft alternative2. Identify the least invasive, appropriate, fixed implant prosthesisbased on pre-operative patient assessment3. Utilize the combination of implant 3-dimensional positioning,abutment selection and framework design for routine deliveryof restorations requiring toothbrush only maintenanceC9: Sub-Crestal Implant Position: Histological and ClinicalAdvantages of Morse-Taper Prosthetic ConnectionAGD Subject Code 704Dr. Carlos Araujo• Full Professor, University of São Paulo,School of Dentistry of BauruThis workshop will explore advanced clinicaltechniques based on Morse-Taper implants, withan emphasis on safety of cemented prosthesis. Attendees willlearn the histologic comparison of biologic width in differentimplant prosthetic connections. There will be a discussion of thesubcrestal placement protocol including clinical and biologicfeatures. Participants will learn about soft and hard tissuebehavior around Morse-Taper implants. Examples showing theesthetic results taking advantage of biologic characteristics ofMorse-Taper implants will be shown.C10: Innovations in Implant DentistryAs many as 12 different 15-minute presentations on the latestresearch or innovative approach to implant dentistry will bepresented. The topics and presenters will be selected by theAnnual Meeting Committee from the abstracts submitted bypractitioners, researchers, and dental students. It is expected thatsix different presentations will be given during each 90-minutesession.2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 23


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2014MAIN PODIUM PROGRAMSTREATMENT PLANNING8:00 am – 8:45 amIs the Choice Clear to Extract and Replace?AGD Subject Code 697Amir H. Khatami, DDS• Diplomate, American Board of Prosthodontics• Fellow, American College of Prosthodontics• Associate Professor, Department of ImplantDentistry and Prosthodontics, School ofDentistry, Loma Linda UniversityBecause of the long-term success of dental implants, practitionersare faced with difficult decisions regarding the benefits ofretaining teeth. Long-standing treatment methods, such as rootcanal treatment and/or periodontal therapy are available. On theother hand, removing teeth and replacing them with dentalimplants is also an appropriate treatment option. Immediateloadingof dental implants and replacing missing teeth with fixed,complete, dental prosthesis is becoming a routine practice. Theclinical decision of whether to keep or extract is a rather difficultsituation for many practitioners. This presentation will discussmany factors that need to be considered in making suchdecisions.Learning Objectives: At the completion of this presentation,participants should be able to:1. Identify the factors that should be considered when determiningwhether to keep and/or extract the remaining teeth2. Compare the clinical survival rates of each treatment modality3. Describe required adjunctive treatment procedures with eachtreatment and its impact on patient decision-making4. Describe psychological, technical and clinical considerationsrelated to the treatment options8:45 am – 9:40 amRetain through Root Canal Treatment or Replace Using anImplant? (The Endodontist Point of View)AGD Subject Code 072Shane White, PhD, BDSc, MS, MA• Professor, UCLA School of Dentistry,Section of Endodontics• Chair, University of California RetirementSystem Advisory Board• Faculty member, UCLA Center for EstheticDentistry and of the Center for Craniofacial Molecular Biology atthe USC School of Dentistrywhether the tooth should be extracted and replaced using a dentalimplant. A hierarchy of decision-making will be presented basedon the best available scientific evidence and clinical practiceexperience.Learning Objectives: At the completion of this presentation,participants should be able to:1. Identify the clinical factors that should be considered whendetermining whether to perform endodontics or extract a toothand replace it using a dental implant2. Compare the clinical survival rates of root canal treated teethand dental implants3. Compare endodontics and dental implants based on clinicalcomplications, economics, and psychosocial factors9:30 am – 10:30 amNetworking and Refreshment Break10:30 am – NoonRemember, We Can Save TeethAGD Subject Code 697Michael Sonick, DMD• Co-editor, Implant Site Development• Member, Editorial Boards,Compendium of Continuing Educationand Journal of Cosmetic Dentistry• Private practice, periodontology,Fairfield, ConnecticutThe advent of modern implant dentistry with success rates in thehigh 90th percentile has resulted in a paradigm shift in dentistry.Tried and true techniques for saving teeth are often forgotten,deemed passé, or have never been learned. The algorithm ofwhen to save periodontally and restoratively-involved teeth or toextract and place a dental implant is still evolving. An attempt tomake sense out of the multiplicity of treatment planning optionswill be explored.Learning Objectives: Attendees can expect to learn thefollowing from this presentation:1. When should/could a tooth be saved2. Comparison of the success of saving teeth versus placingdental implants3. Treatment modalities for predictably maintaining teethShould a tooth be saved through root canal treatment andrestored, be extracted without any tooth replacement, be replacedwith a fixed bridge or an implant-supported single crown? Thispresentation will discuss the factors that determine whether rootcanal treatment should be performed to retain a mutilated tooth or24AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2014 WORKSHOPS (Separate Fee Required)For those seeking a more in-depth and interactive learningexperience, the Academy offers Workshops on Thursday, Friday,and Saturday. All clinical offerings are half-day programs andmany include hands-on opportunities. Choose the ones that mostbenefit you and your practice. There is a separate registration feefor the clinical Workshops. Additional lab fees may apply.$99 if registration is received by September 23, 2014$119 if registration is received after September 23, 20148:00 am –NoonW1: Bone ManipulationAGD Subject Code 317Richard A. Borgner, DDS, DABOI/ID• Diplomate, American Board of OralImplantology/Implant Dentistry• Honored Fellow, American Academy of ImplantDentistry• Frequent lecturer and author on implantprocedures• Research conducted on immediate loading of dental implants,different graft materials for us in sinus augmentation, and PRPBernee Dunson, DDS, FAAID, DABOI/ID• Honored Fellow, American Academyof Implant Dentistry• Diplomate, American Board of OralImplantology/Implant Dentistry• Private practice, Atlanta, Georgia$50 additional lab fee forhands-on programs markedwith the Lab Fee symbolLearning to manipulate bone will result in improved esthetics,permit shorter treatment periods, and minimize bleeding duringsurgery. This program will consist of lecture and hands-onopportunities. We will present treatment plans for multiple casesand discuss how to manage and avoid implant problems.Learning Objectives: Attendees can expect to learn thefollowing from this presentation:1. How to expand thin ridges and place implants without grafting2. How to “lay-out” and space implants to enhance healing3. Placing multiple implants without the use of a power drillW2: Uses of Allograft: Success and FailureAGD Subject Code 499Joseph A. Leonetti, DMD, DABOI/ID• Diplomate, American Board of OralImplantology/Implant Dentistry• Board Certified, Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery• Private practice, Paoli, PennsylvaniaOsseointegration was originally defined as a direct structural andfunctional connection between ordered living bone and the surfaceof a load-carrying implant. Bone regeneration techniques inimplant dentistry include the use of many materials, both biologicand synthetic. For many, the gold standard for bone graftingremains the use of autogenous bone to stimulate new bonegrowth through osteoinduction. However, bone regeneration hasbeen shown to be successful using allografts, xenografts, andsynthetics. This seminar will review and evaluate the use of themost common materials, with a special focus on allografts. Anallograft is a tissue graft from a donor of the same species as therecipient but not genetically identical. The success of allografts toregenerate bone in extraction site defects, sinus augmentationshas been shown to be clinically successful. As a result, successfulimplant placement in bone-regenerated sites with allograft hasbecome standard of care for the modern clinician. The main focusof this session will be clinical review of many cases ranging fromsimple to complex. The result will be helpful in developing a flowchart for clinical utilization of the grafting techniques outlined.Learning Objectives: Attendees can expect to learn thefollowing from this presentation:1. Hard tissue graft options2. Techniques for regeneration of single and multiple site defects3. Identification and treatment planning techniques for horizontaland vertical defects using allograftsW3: Treating a Gummy Smile - The New andInnovative Lip Stabilization Technique(LipStaT TM ) - Advanced Hands-on SurgicalCourseAGD Subject Code 491Monish Bhola, DDS, MSD• Diplomate, American Board of Periodontology• Associate Professor and Director of Post-GraduatePeriodontics and Implantology; University of DetroitMercy School of DentistryThere are various etiologies for a “gummy smile.”A new classification, with appropriate management based on theetiology, will be discussed. The innovative and minimally invasiveLipStaT TM Procedure to correct a high and gummy smile inpatients with vertical maxillary excess, short and hypermobileupper lip will be presented and discussed in detail.Learning Objectives: Attendees can expect to learn thefollowing from this presentation:1. How to diagnose the etiology of a “gummy smile”2. How to treat VME (Vertical Maxillary Excess)3. Management of a short and hypermobile upper lip4. How to perform the LipStaT TM procedure to correct a gummysmile5. Post-operative protocol and management of complications26AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2014 WORKSHOPS (Separate Fee Required)W4: A Practical Session on Surgical Techniques includingInstrument Handling and Suturing – Part 1NOTE: Part 2 will be a more advanced continuation of Part1. Dentists who believe they have the background and skillsthat are being taught in Part 1 may register for Part 2 (W8).AGD Subject Code 315Stuart Orton-Jones, BDS• Founding member, Pankey Association• Member, American Academy of Implant Dentistry• Member, Association of Dental Implantologists• Frequent lecturer throughout the world onimplant topicsMany dentists leave dental school lacking confidencein basic suturing. With the introduction over the yearsof new and sometimes complex oral surgeryprocedures, the correct handling of surgical instruments and the finalsuturing during flap closure has become increasingly important.Oral surgery procedures are often taught with the emphasis on theprocedure itself. The importance of the final suturing to close thetissue over the surgical site is given less attention. The actualhandling of the instruments used for suturing, the insertion of theneedles into flaps and the tying of knots are not taught in detail.The result is that the suturing process at the end of the procedureis more time-consuming than it should be, and the closure of theflaps is not as effective as it should be. Opening of the suture linemay then occur in the days after the surgery, resulting in a risk tothe success of the procedure.The following will be demonstrated and practiced in Part 1:Instrument Handling -- Practical SessionThe basic principles of work simplification will be presentedfollowed by the various ways of handling surgical instruments tomaximize their effectiveness. Alternative grips and the detailed useof needle holders, tissue pickups, and suture scissors will bedemonstrated.W5: Neodent Hands-on: Tapered Implant x Cylindrical ImplantsPresented through a grant fromNeodent, Presidential SponsorAlexandre Molinari, DDS, MsC, PhD• Specialist in Periodontolgy, Prosthodontics, andMaster in Implantology• Professor, Instituto Latino Americano dePesquisa e Ensino Odontologia, Curitiba, Brazil• Director of Clinical Education - Neodent USAThere are many options for dental implants in the market.Differences in design, surfaces, and techniques are available. Thishands-on program will show the advantages that exist between aconical and cylindrical implant, as well as the differences betweenplacing an implant at bone or subcrestal level.Learning Objectives: Attendees can expect to learn thefollowing from this presentation:1. How to achieve primary stability2. The best implant for esthetic zone3. Whether there is a single type of implant for any type of bone4. How to offer clinical longevity to patientsW6: New Protocols for Healing Improvement in Soft and HardTissue: Biological and Pharmacological Factors forSuccess in ImplantologyPresented through a grant from Process for PRF,Presidential SponsorDr. Joseph Choukroun• Anesthesiologist and specialist, painmanagement, rheology, and tissue engineering• Inventor of the PRF technique• International speaker from Nice, FranceBiologically, growth factors are always active andare essential for all types of wound healing. However, clinically,the most frequent question is: Are they always active?Suture Handling -- Practical SessionThe handling of the sutures will be dealt with in detail from theinsertion of the needle into the tissue to the most effective way oftying tight knots followed by the subtleties of suture cutting.When to enter one flap at a time and when to enter both flaps atthe same time will be explained.Types of SuturesThe appropriate suture needles and suture materials to be used indifferent situations will be discussed.Learning Objectives: At the completion of this presentation,participants should be able to:1. Improve instrument handling2. Improve suturing techniquesThe objective of this course is to understand how the growthfactors are active and how we can constantly improve the resultsin clinical use for soft tissue management and boneaugmentations.The evidence is more known today: the growth factors arereleased by platelets and white cells. They need severalconditions and other substances to be really successful. There arealso many factors that counteract their activity.The new protocol A-PRF, Advanced Platelet Rich Fibrin, is themost powerful concept as it combines the fibrin network, thegrowth factors from the platelets, and the white cell activity foronly one goal: getting more rapid and thorough vascularization. A-PRF is a “blood concentrate” and not a “platelet concentrate.” TheA-PRF protocol proposes the better composition for the healingcascade: cytokins with slow release, full natural fibrin, monocytes,granulocytes and plasma proteins, with long-term release ofautologus BMP-2.2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 27


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2014 WORKSHOPS (Separate Fee Required)8:00 am – NoonW6: New Protocols for Healing Improvement in Soft andHard Tissue: Biological and Pharmacological Factors forSuccess in Implantology(continued)The i-PRF is proposed with the same concept: platelets, whitecells, fibrinogen in liquid form produced without any additive oranticoagulant: it clots after the injection. The goal is to improvethe soft tissue biotype without surgery, only by injection.This course introduces the notion of strict and specific protocols:without specific protocols allowed to each clinical indication, theresults should be random. The negative factors that antagonizethe PRF successful will be presented in great detail.1:30 pm – 5:30 pmW7: Implant Site Development: Hands-on Pig Jaw ProgramAGD Subject Code 704Michael Sonick, DMD• Editorial board, Compendium of ContinuingEducation and Journal of Cosmetic Dentistry• Co-editor, Implant Site Development• Private practice, periodontics, Fairfield, CTThe sequence and timing for implant placement andregeneration will vary depending on the situation.Implant placement may be immediate or delayed upto nine months, depending on the quality andquantity of bone. Hard tissue augmentation techniques at thevarious phases of treatment will be shown. Included will be areview of site preservation, particulate bone grafting, guided boneregeneration, and ridge augmentation.Learning Objectives: At the completion of this presentation,participants should be able to:1. Understand the techniques that are available for hard tissueregeneration2. Choose the appropriate therapy for different surgical situations3. Perform that surgery with higher success and low complicationratesW8: A Practical Session on SurgicalTechniques including Instrument Handlingand Suturing – Part 2NOTE: This is an advanced continuation ofPart 1 offered in the morning. This courseis open only to those who completed Part 1OR who believe they have the background and skills thatwere taught in Part 1.AGD Subject Code 315Stuart Orton-Jones, BDS• Founding member, Pankey Association• Member, American Academy of Implant Dentistry• Member, Association of Dental Implantologists• Frequent lecturer throughout the world on implant topicsReview of Instrument Handling and Suture HandlingThere will be a short practice session on Instrument handling andSuture Handling as practiced in Part 1in the morning and also inthe course presented at AAID’s 2013 Annual EducationalConference in Phoenix.The Principles of SuturingThe need for tension-free suturing with tight knots will beemphasized, as well as ways to relieve flaps to allow tension freeclosure.Types of SuturesMany different type of suture techniques will be practiced fromsimple interrupted sutures and mattress sutures to morecomplicated sutures, such as locking continuous sutures andsling sutures. When to use each suture will be explained.Incision and Flap DesignThe alternative designs for flaps required for many oral surgeryprocedures will be demonstrated with an effective way of raisingflaps to prevent tearing.All the presentations to be used at the workshops are available onthe following website link http://stuartortonjones.com/category/dental-education-information/surgical-techniques-and-suturing/W9: Intravenous Access - PracticeAGD Subject Code: 163Michael Mashni, DDS• Immediate Past President, American Society ofDentist Anesthesiologists• Private practice, Fullerton, CABuilding upon the highly successful workshop atthe 2013 Annual Meeting, this workshop will focus onhelping participants improve their IV accesstechniques. Participation will be limited to provideindividualized attention. Participants will practice oneach other. Topics will include site selection, aids,catheter selection, and discussion on how to improve the firstattemptsuccess rate.Learning Objectives: At the completion of this presentation,participants should be able to:1. Understand proper technique2. Find the best vein for access3. Review some common errors4. Practice hands-on IV access28AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2014 WORKSHOPS (Separate Fee Required)W10: Hands-on Course in Maxillary Sinus ElevationAGD Subject Code 318Stephen Wallace, DDS• Associate Professor, Columbia UniversityDepartment of Periodontics• Co-editor, textbook on sinus elevation surgery• Private practice, periodontics, boneregeneration, implant dentistry, Waterbury, CTThis course will first present a didactic backgroundfor current surgical techniques utilized in maxillarysinus elevation. It will concentrate on lateral windowtechniques using rotary instrumentation, piezoelectricsurgery, and the DASK technique. This will befollowed by a hands-on program that will give participants theopportunity to work with several piezoelectric devices and DASKinstrumentation for the lateral window and transcrestaltechniques.Learning Objectives: Attendees can expect to learn thefollowing from this presentation:1. The most predictable sinus elevation techniques2. How to avoid complications3. Surgical techniques through viewing video demonstrations4. Hands-on training with the most modern technologies of Piezoand DASKW11: Prosthetic-Driven Planning:Computer-Guided Implantologyin Your PracticePresented through a grant fromMIS Implants Technologies,Presidential SponsorAndrew M. Spector, DMD• Lecturer and author, dental technologies,specifically CAD/CAM, computer-guideddentistry, hard and soft tissue lasers, and conebeam-driven implantology• Clinical Associate Professor, New York Universitylecturing on surgical and prosthetic implantology• Fellow, Academy of General DentistryThis course will encompass the application ofcomputer-guided implantology. The course is designed for bothimplant and non-implant clinicians to take their clinical andtechnological skills to the highest level with the most moderntechnology available. Prosthetic-driven planning, CBCT imaging,and 3D implant-planning software will be discussed to familiarizeattendees with the computer-planning portion of the process. TheMIS MGUIDE KEYLESS guided surgical system will behighlighted. The hands-on portion of the course will allowattendees to use the MGUIDE surgical template with thecorresponding MGUIDE surgical kit to place implants in a fullyguidedprocedure - from pilot drilling to placement. The coursewill also provide practical information to incorporate interactiveplanning,3D-printed surgical guides, and state-of-the-art surgicalinstruments.Learning Objectives: At the completion of this presentation,participants should be able to:1. Discuss the application of guided implantology in regards toimplant case planning and placement2. Understand the relationship of 3D virtual-planning to the realpatient’s mouth3. Plan the implant treatment with a prosthetic solution at theforefront4. Accurately use guided-surgical instruments to perform guidedsurgery, as well as guided-implant placement5. Understand the advantages of using a guided-implantologysystem in their practiceW12: BIOMET 3i DIEM 2 Protocol: Hands-on Demonstration andClinical Presentation on Immediate Full-ArchRehabilitation and Provisional Prosthesis FabricationPresented through a grant from Biomet 3i,Presidential SponsorMichael David Scherer, DMD, MS• Fellow, American College of Prosthodontists• Assistant Clinical Professor, Loma LindaUniversity• Assistant Professor in Residence and Directorof Implant Dentistry Curriculum, University ofNevada, Las VegasImplant-loading protocols have evolved since the introduction ofosseointegration in North America in 1983. There is a significantamount of clinical literature that illustrates high survival rates forimplants placed and immediately-loaded with full functionalocclusions. The data from multiple centers around the worldsuggests that immediate occlusal loading for full-arch restorationsis viable. In addition, patients are presenting themselves toclinicians around the world and demanding such treatment. Thiscourse will provide a comprehensive review of a clinical caseaccompanied by a hands-on demonstration of a provisionalprosthesis fabrication.2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 29


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2014 WORKSHOPS (Separate Fee Required)8:00 am - NoonW13: Update on the Science and Clinical Use of Platelet-RichPlasma (PRP), Platelet-Rich Fibrin (PRF) andRecombinant Growth FactorsAGD Subject Code 691James L. Rutkowski, DMD, PhD, FAAID, DABOI/ID• Honored Fellow, American Academyof Implant Dentistry• Diplomate, American Board of OralImplantology/Implant Dentistry• Editor-in-Chief, Journal of Oral Implantology• President/CEO, Clarion Research Group, abiotech company that focuses on bone researchThe clinical use of autologous and recombinant growth factors isprogressing rapidly in medicine and dentistry. This presentationwill examine the most recent advances in PRP and PRFtechniques and will highlight the advantages and disadvantages ofeach. An update of available recombinant growth factors will bepresented. Choosing the right technique will improve thepredictability of the clinical outcome and will have a significantfinancial impact on procedure costs. Algorithms for selecting thebest growth-factor technique to meet individual procedurerequirements will be presented.Learning Objectives: Attendees can expect to learn thefollowing from this presentation:1. Scientific advances in the clinical use of PRP, PRF andrecombinant growth factors2. Process of obtaining autologous growth factors through PRPand PRF3. How recombinant growth factors are produced4. Scientific rationale and the practical applications for using PRP,PRF and recombinant growth factors in bone graftingprocedures5. Develop a clinical algorithm for determining the best treatmentoption6. Future direction of autologous and recombinant growth factorsin medicine and dentistryW14: Implant Site Development- Creating the Foundation for SuccessAGD Subject Code 313Suzanne Caudry, PhD, DDS, MSc• Associate in Dentistry, Department ofPeriodontology, Oral Reconstruction Unit,University of Toronto, Ontario, Canada• Private practice, specializing in periodonticsand implant dentistryA goal of successful implant dentistry is the creation of a finalrestoration that is indistinguishable from natural teeth. Utilizing acombination of membranes (barriers), bone grafting materials andfixation systems, hard and soft tissues can be developed into theproper foundation. The first literature on the concept of usingbarriers for bone growth was published in the 1950s. Thetechniques have been significantly modified since then. Today, wehave evidence-based, straightforward techniques that providepredictable results to preserve or recreate natural-lookinganatomy. Those techniques can be successfully used in a widerange of clinical situations ranging from fresh extraction socketsto collapsed sites.Using a pig mandible, participants in this hands-on workshop willhave a unique opportunity to practice these techniques withmembranes, bone grafting materials and fixation systems.Learning Objectives: At the completion of this presentation,participants should be able to:1. Understand the biology that results in the loss of vertical andbuccal horizontal bone loss following extractions2. Understand the importance of maintaining or recreating idealanatomy for esthetically pleasing, indistinguishable restorationsthat are easy to maintain and predictable for the long-term3. Learn the techniques for maintaining or recreating idealanatomy by using membranes, bone graft materials and fixationin a number of combinations in this hands-on workshop4. Take this knowledge and experience to change the way youtreatment plan for ideally positioned and esthetically beautifulrestorations that “wow” your patientsW15: Basic and Advanced 3-D Diagnosis and TreatmentPlanning: A Workshop on Interactive Treatment PlanningSoftware and Much More!AGD Subject Code 165Scott D. Ganz, DMD• Adjunct Assistant Professor, Department of RestorativeDentistry, Rutgers School of Dental Medicine• International lecturer on prostheticsand implant dentistry• Private practice, prosthodontics and implantdentistry, Fort Lee, New JerseyReplacing missing teeth with an implantsupportedrestoration represents both a surgicaland restorative challenge. Often there can be lack of spacebetween the roots for standard diameter implants or issues withroot convergence, bony defects/concavities, soft tissue concerns,emergence profile, and insufficient bone volume and/or density tostabilize an implant. The use of two-dimensional periapical orpanoramic imaging fails to provide clinicians with an adequateappraisal of the existing bone anatomy. The evolution of CT andnow, lower radiation Cone Beam CT (CBCT) allows for anunprecedented three-dimensional visualization of the bone,adjacent roots, and nearby vital structures.30AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2014 WORKSHOPS (Separate Fee Required)8:00 am – NoonW15: Basic and Advanced 3-D Diagnosis and TreatmentPlanning: A Workshop on Interactive Treatment PlanningSoftware and Much More!(continued)This empowers the clinician with new state-of-the-art tools todiagnose and treatment plan. In addition, in order to improveaccuracy of planning, it is possible to take digital data from intraoraloptical scans or desktop scanners and MERGE that datasetwith our CBCT images.Utilization of this enhanced data set improves every aspect of thediagnosis, aids in communication between the patient andclinician, and sets a new standard for guided surgical applications.The “Triangle of Bone ® ” concept provides clinicians with adecision tree protocol to evaluate implant receptor sites, and toachieve the goal of “restoratively driven” implant reconstruction.The purpose of this presentation/workshop will be to helpclinicians understand how to achieve successful diagnosis andmanagement of deficient sites, matching implant types withreceptor sites within the framework of restoratively drivenprotocols and long-term success. Navigating through this newdigital world can be difficult as clinicians may be confused by theincreased number of software solutions that all claim to haveadvanced diagnostic capabilities. Participants are encouraged tobring their own computers, and also stone casts, or diagnosticwax-ups of their patients if they wish to experience softwareapplications first hand, and learn concepts from one of the leadingpioneers in this area of digital dentistry.Learning Objectives: Attendees can expect to learn thefollowing from this presentation:W16: Guided Surgery to CAD/CAM RestorativeProcedures All Done within the OfficeAGD Subject Code 616Adam Foleck, DMD, FAAID, DABOI/ID• Fellow, American Academy of Implant Dentistry• Diplomate, American Board ofOral Implantology/Implant Dentistry• Private practice, Virginia Beach, VirginiaLearn how to use cone beam technology to plan forguided surgery. From the totally edentulous case, tothe partially edentulous, and to the single missing tooth,understand how guided surgery can increase the chances ofsuccess with precise placement for optimal restorative solutions.Learn how to place implants using a surgical guide. Understandhow designing implant abutments and crowns/bridges, as well asscrew-retained crowns, can become common place in the office.These techniques will ultimately lower the cost of implantdentistry.Learning Objectives: Attendees can expect to learn thefollowing from this presentation:1. How to interpret a cone beam scan2. Treatment planning cases using guided surgery3. Placement of implants in surgical guides (hands-on)4. How to communicate these cases to the patient for increasedacceptance5. How to incorporate an “in-house lab” to reduce prosthetic fees1. Pre-surgical prosthetic planning using CT/CBCT imaging and3-D interactive treatment planning software2. The “Triangle of Bone ® ” concept to maximize results3. Pre-surgical prosthetic planning concepts for single-tooth tofull-mouth reconstruction4. “Restorative dilemma” and its impact5. Basics of segmentation/masking6. Basics of virtual teeth and restoratively driven planning7. Decision tree for choosing the appropriate abutment forindividual cases (screw-retained or cementable)8. Methods of surgical templates/surgical guides for a variety ofcases9. Importance of scannographic templates10. How to merge OPTICAL surface scans (Intra-oral or desktop)with CBCT data11. Patient communication maximization and marketing with 3-Dimaging and case presentations12. How case plans can be managed through the internet2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 31


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2014 WORKSHOPS (Separate Fee Required)8:00 am - NoonW17: Compress Healing Time with the L-PRFFDA-Cleared ProtocolPresented through a grant from Intra-Lock,Presidential SponsorAGD Subject Code 013Nelson Pinto, DDS• Professor, Implantology Postgraduate Program,Faculty of Dentistry, Universidad de los Andes, Santiago, Chile• Director, San Agustin Clinic for Advanced Oral and ImplantRehabilitation• Founder and Director, Research Center for RegenerativeMedicine and Tissue Engineering, Concepcion, Chile• Private practice, specializing in dental implantsThis lecture/hands-on workshop will present the background,science, applications and methodologies of L-PRF (Leukocyte andPlatelet-Rich Fibrin) for your everyday practice. Clinical cases willfurther demonstrate and illustrate the techniques and examine thefinal results that can be derived from its use. The didactic sectionwill further enable you to evaluate the differences in currentplatelet protocols. The hands-on portion of the workshop willenable you to become familiar with its protocols during a livedemonstration. This will include creating and manipulating the L-PRF membrane and matrix plug on models.Learning Objectives: Attendees can expect to learn thefollowing from this presentation:1. Background, science and applications of L-PRF2. Documented clinical cases3. Current platelet protocols4. Live demonstration with blood draw and modelsTHE CHOICE IS YOURS!Friday afternoon, ten concurrent 90-minute programs are beingoffered. Each program will be repeated so that you can attendtwo. There is no additional cost and no other programs willcompete for your time and attention. See pages 21 through 23for details.SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2014 WORKSHOPS (Separate Fee Required)8:00 am - NoonW18: Botox & Dermal FillersAGD Subject Code 329Anil P. Punjabi, MD, DDS• Chief of Plastic, Reconstructive andMaxillofacial Surgery, Redlands CommunityHospital• Clinical Associate Professor,Loma Linda University• Private practice, plastic surgery and oral andmaxillofacial surgery, Redlands, CaliforniaThis course will cover the indications, contra-indications, uses,and clinical applications for botulinum toxins and fillers. Theirpharmacology and side effects will be discussed.Learning Objectives: Attendees can expect to learn thefollowing from this presentation:1. When to refer2. What can be accomplished with these medications3. Limitations of these medicationsW19: Treatment of Severely Resorbed Ridges by VariousSurgical Approaches: GBR, Ridge Split, Sinus Lift, andNerve LateralizationAGD Subject Code 318Samuel Lee, DDS, FAAID, DABOI/ID• Diplomate, American Board of OralImplantology/Implant Dentistry• Fellow, American Academy of Implant Dentistry• Inventor, Crestal Window Sinus GraftingTechnique, Ultra Low Dosage Intra-oral X-ray,MILA and MICA Sinus kits, Palatal Dental Stabilizers• Private practice, limited to implant, periodontic, andorthodontics, Burlington, MA, and San Diego, CADental implant surgery is a very predictable treatment. However,it is very common to encounter severely resorbed ridges, whichmakes dental implant treatment difficult. This presentation willcover many innovative techniques to overcome pneumatizedsinus, thin ridges, and loss of vertical bone heights. Diagnosisand guidelines for these treatments will be concisely reviewed.New sinus classification, which simplifies the treatment ofpneumatized sinus will be discussed with case reports. SimplifiedGBR technique, which consists of grafting simultaneously withimplant placement, will be presented. The gold standard for bonegraft is autogenous bone. However, harvesting autogenous bonecan be intimidating for many surgeons. New autogenous boneharvesting techniques will be introduced, which minimizes traumato the donor site. Advantages and disadvantages of GBR vs. ridge32AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2014 WORKSHOPS (Separate Fee Required)8:00 am – NoonW19: Treatment of Severely Resorbed Ridges by VariousSurgical Approaches: GBR, Ridge Split, Sinus Lift, andNerve Lateralization(continued)splitting technique will be discussed in detail. Easier mandibularridge splitting techniques, which enhances healing and minimizesmorbidity, will be introduced. The new non-traumatic nervelateralization technique, useful in treating cases with very closeproximity to the inferior alveolar nerve, will be introduced anddiscussed. The presentation will end with cases involvingmultidiscipline specialties.Learning Objectives: Attendees can expect to learn thefollowing from this presentation:1. New sinus classification in determining different approaches2. New GBR technique to predictably restore lost alveolar bonesimultaneously with implant placement3. Different techniques to gain bone width and height4. New ridge splitting technique in mandibular bone5. How to manage implant site with orthodonticsW20: Short and Ultrashort Implants with a Bone-LoadingPlatform SwitchAGD Subject Code 698Rainier Urdaneta, DMD• Private practice, with specialty inprosthodontics and emphasis on placement andrestoration of dental implants, Boston,Massachusetts• Author and researcher, on subjects such ascrown to implant ratio, survival of ultrashortimplants, bone gain and integrated abutment crownsW21: Advanced Laser Techniquesfor Implant DentistryAGD Subject Code 135Edward R. Kusek, DDS, FAAID, DABOI/ID• Fellow, American Academyof Implant Dentistry• Diplomate, American Board of OralImplantology/Implant Dentistry• Mastership, World of Clinical Laser Institute• Private practice, Sioux Falls, South DakotaThis hands-on course will discuss steps that will aidthe practitioner to uncover implants to increase attached tissue.Steps covered include those used to harvest subepitheal orallogenic tissue grafts, and those used to place graft and suturingtechniques around dental implants. Use of erbium and CO 2 laserto facilitate this process will be covered. Use of erbium and CO 2laser to detoxify implant surface for treatment of peri-implantitiswill be discussed. The participant will learn these proceduresusing pig jaws, erbium, and CO 2 laser.Learning Objectives: At the completion of this presentation,participants should be able to:1. Place soft tissue grafting around dental implant2. Harvest subepitheal graft or use allograft to gain extra tissuearound implants3. Utilize light energy to save failing implant(s)4. Use suturing techniques needed to graft tissue around dentalimplantsSurgical dental implant procedures are often complicated byanatomical limits – close sinus proximity or limited mandibularbone height above the inferior alveolar nerve. This workshop willdiscuss current research, as well as the use of short andultrashort implants in clinical cases where there is limited boneheight.Learning Objectives: Attendees can expect to learn thefollowing from this presentation:1. Restoration of cases with limited bone height (3 mm or less) inposterior maxilla with the use of a sinus lift abutment andrestoration of atrophic mandibles with 5 mm long implants2. Increased crown-to-implant ratio, factors associated with bonegain, use of NSAIDs for bone regeneration, survival, indicationsand contraindications of ultrashort implants.3. How to restore short and ultrashort implants with cementlesssingle implant restorations and learn about a metal-freeCAD/CAM technique for the four-on-short concept2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 33


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2014DENTAL TEAM TRAININGWe have designed outstanding education for the entire team,including the doctor, the surgical team, hygienists, assistants,as well as front and back office members of the team.NEW THIS YEARAll members of the dental team are encouraged to participatein the concurrent sessions on Friday afternoon. Ten different90-minute programs are being offered. Each program will berepeated so that you can attend two. There is no additional cost,and no other programs will compete for your time and attention.See pages 21 through 23 for details.8:00 am - NoonYour Bigger Future: No NonsenseTransitionsAGD Subject Code 556Bill Blatchford, DDS• Has spoken at every major dentalmeeting in the US and haslectured frequently internationally• Author, Dentist’s Mighty Guide Book, Playing Your ‘A’ Game, andBlatchford BLUEPRINTSChristina Blatchford, DDS• Private practice, Portland, OregonIn examining your “bigger future,” Dr. Bill Blatchford will push youto think beyond the “how” by exposing you to larger ideas. Drs.Blatchford will help you examine your unique ability to make adifference for others and your family. Growing your practice tobecome more efficient in systems will greatly increase your net,giving you more choices in life. Learn how to double your netwith a solid transition strategy to improve your implant practice.Learning Objectives: Attendees can expect to learn thefollowing from this presentation:1. How to look at mergers and acquisitions as a growth strategythat increases the opportunity for larger treatments2. Advantages of adding an additional practice to your existingimplant practice that could increase your net by 65%3. Increase implant acceptance with sales conversations thatproduce results1:30 pm – 3:00 pmDentistry Is Increasingly Litigious – Are You Prepared?AGD Subject Code 555Olivia Calhoun Palmer, Esq., DMD, JD, FAAID, DABOI/ID• Honored Fellow, American Academy of ImplantDentistry• Diplomate, American Board of OralImplantology/Implant Dentistry• Private practice, Charleston, South CarolinaDental malpractice litigation is growing rapidly. This presentation isdesigned for dentists and staff to provide them with the knowledgeand tools they need to practice safely and effectively to avoid costlyand time-consuming dental malpractice litigation. By incorporatingpractice management and risk management techniques, participantswill learn how to provide patients with the information they need toobtain informed consent and how to document the dental record towithstand legal scrutiny. The elements of a dental negligence casewill be reviewed, and examples from actual malpractice cases will beshown. Additionally, the "why” behind the patient's claim, the riskfactors in using electronic and social media, and a problem-solvingapproach to patient communications will be covered. Managementof adverse events, recognizing the risk factors and controlling thoserisks, and the standard of care will be included. Finally, the programwill cover what and what not to do if you are confronted with adental malpractice action.Learning Objectives: Attendees can expect to learn thefollowing from this presentation:1. Elements of a dental malpractice claim2. Necessary documentation of a dental record3. Importance of proper patient communication4. How to manage adverse events4:00 pm – 5:30 pmA Predictable Team Approach to Implant SurgeryAGD Subject Code 551Colin Diener, DMD, FAAID• Fellow, American Academy of Implant Dentistry• General dentistry practice, including dentalimplants, Edmonton, Alberta, CanadaParticipants will learn in various multimedia forms, the eight keyintra- and extra-operative elements for complication-free implantsurgery. Focus will be spent on the most efficient and costeffective sequencing of procedures for both one and two RDAassistedprocedures. Specific tools and techniques will bepresented that are proven to lower cost per surgery overhead andincrease predictability to achieve successful outcomes.34AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2014DENTAL TEAM TRAINING8:00 am - NoonDental Implant Knowledge Base: The Role of theAllied Dental StaffAGD Subject Code 551Kristi Wilkins, RDH, MA• Associate Professor and Department Chair,Dental Hygiene, Loma Linda University, Schoolof Dentistry• Practiced 16 years in generaland periodontal practicesTHE CHOICE IS YOURS!1:30 pm – 5:30 pmAll members of the dental team are encouraged to participate inthe concurrent sessions on Friday afternoon. Ten different 90-minute programs are being offered. Each program will berepeated so that you can attend two. There is no additional cost,and no other programs will compete for your time and attention.See pages 21 through 23 for the list of programs, abstracts, andpresenters.This team-based program for allied dental staff members willreview the historical evidence to support dental implantplacement. Patient selection, informed consent, anddocumentation will be discussed. Basic types and components ofdental implants, instrument choices, assessment and continuingcare protocols, and self-care aids will be identified. Learnerinteractivecases and audience response technology will be usedto support the course-learning outcomes.Learning Objectives: At the completion of this presentation,participants should be able to:1. Review historical evidence to support dental implants2. Define basic types and components of dental implants3. Discuss dental implant indications, contraindications, risks,benefits and surgical protocols4. Identify professional armamentarium used with dental implants.5. Identify peri-implantitis based on clinical and radiographicassessments6. Determine recommended continuing care protocols and oralself-care aids for patients with dental implants2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 35


POSTER PRESENTATIONS, TABLE CLINICS, AND ABSTRACTSOVERVIEWPoster Presentations, Table Clinics, and Abstracts will be animportant part of this meeting and an ideal opportunity for dentalprofessionals and graduate students to participate.We will accept applications until we reach capacity, so thesooner we receive your application, the better. However, if youwant the title and name of authors to appear in the printedonsite program guide, we must receive your application bySeptember 1, 2014. We will e-mail applicants within a monthof receipt of the application to verify acceptance, provided yourapplication is complete.MEETING REGISTRATION: Full-time dental students who arepresenters are eligible for complimentary meeting registration.Students are responsible for their own housing and all otherexpenses connected with attending the meeting. Non-studentpresenters (i.e., not full-time dental students) must register toattend the meeting at full dentist rates and are responsible fortheir own housing and all other expenses connected withattending the meeting.POSTER PRESENTATIONSDental students and practitioners are eligible to present a poster.Poster Presentations will be on display Thursday, November 6through Saturday, November 8.• A panel of judges will evaluate each Poster Presentation.• First, second and third place winners will receive cash prizes.• AAID will supply the tack (poster) board and pushpins.Poster Presentations are typically a report of research or aninnovative approach. Poster Session presenters place materialssuch as pictures, data, graphs, diagrams and narrative text on a 8feet long x 4 feet high tack board. Presenters are welcome toprovide handouts, at their own expense, to supplement the poster.The poster can be assembled Thursday, November 6 before 9:30am so that it is ready for display at the first refreshment break.The poster can be removed on Saturday morning between 11:00am – 1:00 pm. Any poster not removed by 1:00 pm will bediscarded.TABLE CLINICSDental students and practitioners are eligible to present a TableClinic. Table Clinics will be offered on Friday, November 7. First,second and third-place Table Clinics will receive cash prizes. ATable Clinic typically consists of a ten-minute presentationsupported by information on the presenter’s laptop computer. Theaudience stands around the table to hear the presenter. It isimportant that the presentation is limited to ten minutes so thatthe audience members can hear as many presentations aspossible.AAID will provide a small, high table on which the presenter mayplace a laptop. Table Clinic presenters must bring their ownlaptops. Because of the danger of audience members tripping onunsecured power cords, we cannot guarantee that we can provideelectrical hookup. So please be prepared for your laptop to usebattery power.ABSTRACTSAbstracts are 15-minute presentations selected by the AnnualMeeting committee. Up to 12 Abstract presentations will beselected for presentation on Friday, November 7 from 1:30 pm -3:00 pm or 4:00 pm - 5:30 pm. Dental Students and practitionersare eligible to present an Abstract SessionFirst, second and third-place Abstract Presenters will receive cashprizes.Abstract Presentations are typically a lecture report of research orof an innovative approach supported by scientific evidence. TheAbstract Presentations will take place as one of ten concurrentsessions in a lecture hall. AAID will supply the Audio-Visualsconsisting of a projector, screen and microphone. Each presenterMUST bring his or her own computer.For more informationIf you have any questions about the scientific content, theapplication process, the status of your application, the time ofyour presentation or other logistics, contact Catherine Elliott,Director of Professional Development, at catherine@aaid.com.Detailed information about the rules, process, and suggestions forpreparing your abstract, as well as an online application, can befound online at www.aaid.com.36AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA


STAND OUT FROM THE CROWD: AAID CREDENTIALSASSOCIATE FELLOW AND FELLOWThe Academy offers you the opportunity to distinguish yourself in yourcommunity as a credentialed member of AAID. Recognized by thecourts as a bona fide program, the Academy’s credentials inimplantology, through the Associate Fellow and Fellow membershipexaminations, are based on psychometric principles.If you have been planning to become a credentialed member of theAAID, this year’s Annual Meeting is a good time to start. The first stepis to apply to take Part 1 (written) of the two-part Associate Fellowexamination.Visit the Credentialing tab of the AAID website www.aaid.com – or callthe Headquarters Office to obtain the application and related materials.ADMISSIONS AND CREDENTIALS (A & C) BOARD INEXHIBIT HALLVisit the A & C Board’s area near the entrance to the Exhibit Hall. Thereyou will have the opportunity to talk with some of this year’s newlycredentialed members and see how they implemented the Guidelinesfor the Preparation of Case Reports. Representatives of the A & CBoard will also be present.Visit at the following times:Thursday, November 6During Implant World Expo Reception5:30 pm - 7:00 pmFriday, November 7During the Morning Break9:30 am - 10:30 amSaturday, November 8During the Morning Break9:30 am - 10:30 amAAID CREDENTIALMOCK ORAL EXAM WORKSHOP - NEWFriday, November 7 | 8:00 am – NoonHave you considered becoming credentialed but hesitated becauseyou didn’t know what to expect? A team of former A&C Boardexaminers will present a half-day program designed to put you moreat ease about the process as well as the written plus oral case exams.Dr. David Resnick will be joined by Drs. Mario Cabianca, Jim Fagan,Dennis Flanagan, Richard Grubb, and Carol Phillips.The program will cover:• Why become credentialed by the AAID• How to become eligible for the written exam and oral case exam• What is covered on the written exam• How the exam is scoredYou will have an opportunity to actually take a mock exam. A mountedmodel, x-rays, and a scenario will be presented and scored.There is no registration fee for this Workshop but pre-registration isrequired. Space will be limited, particularly for the opportunity to takea mock exam, so sign up early to guarantee your spot. See registrationform on page 45.BECOME A DIPLOMATE OF THE ABOI/IDStop by the American Board of Oral Implantology/Implant Dentistryexhibit booth to find out more information on becoming a Diplomate ofthe ABOI/ID. ABOI/ID staff as well as current Diplomates will beavailable to answer your questions.You are also welcome to attend the following programs:THE ABOI/ID CERTIFICATION PROCESS EXPLAINEDAND HOW TO COMPLETE THE PART I AND PART IIAPPLICATIONSThursday, November 68:00 am -10:00 amCost: FREEThis program will provide you useful information about the ABOI/IDCertification process as well as answer any questions you may haveabout completing and submitting your applications.ABOI/ID DIPLOMATEMOCK ORAL EXAM WORKSHOP - NEWThursday, November 6 | 1:30 pm – 5:30 pmThe ABOI/ID Diplomate designation demonstrates that a dentist hasexceptional expertise in the discipline of implant dentistry. Thisvoluntary certification can only be achieved through intensepreparation, passing of a written and an oral examination.This program is designed to provide candidates with a realisticsimulation of the oral examination experience, including theexamination environment, as well as sample examination content. Dr.James Rutkowski will conduct a mock oral examination that will helpbring clarity to candidates as they continue their journey of preparingfor board certification. This experience will serve as a personalmeasurement of preparedness and help the candidate understand whatis necessary to successfully complete the board certification process.ABOI/ID DIPLOMATE INDUCTION LUNCHEONFriday, November 7Noon - 1:30 pmCost: $100Includes lunchJoin us at the ABOI/ID luncheon to honor the new 2014 ABOI/IDDiplomates. During this event the ABOI/ID President, Dr. Craig Cooper,will discuss current ABOI/ID activities and present new Diplomates withtheir medallions.Current ABOI/ID Board members, committee members and ABOI/IDPast Presidents will also be recognized during this event. Whether youare a Diplomate or not, everyone is invited to attend.Last year’s luncheon sold out quickly; so be sure to purchase yourtickets in advance.Tickets can be purchased through the AAID with your AnnualMeeting registration.2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 37


FOUNDATION AUCTIONFOUNDATION AUCTIONThere’s no question the Foundation Auction gives you theopportunity to save money on purchases for your office as well asyour other interests.The items offered at this year’s AAID Foundation Auction areuseful and valuable. The Foundation has obtained items for yourpractice such as dental implant systems, educational and handsontraining courses. This year the Auction will also include staysat much sought-after vacation spots, collectable art work and asurprise item or two.Everyone is eligible to bid in the auction! You must obtain abidding number from the registration desk to participate. You willneed to provide credit card information so that any winning bidsyou make can be charged to your credit card. YOUR CREDITCARD WILL NOT BE CHARGED UNLESS YOU ARE THE WINNINGBIDDER.This fundraising event benefits the Foundation's ongoingprograms. The Auction will provide an opportunity forparticipating industry and AAID members to cooperate in a jointeffort to generate funding for the Foundation, while at the sametime, enjoy personal benefits from the experience.Products/services are donated to the Foundation bycompanies/organizations and individuals for bidding by attendeesduring the Annual Meeting.HOW THE AUCTION WORKSInformation describing auction items will be available at theAnnual Meeting registration desk and at the Auction area outsidethe Exhibit Hall. Table-top easels will feature a photograph/advertisement of each product/service, item number, productdescription, and name of company or individual that donated theitem.A bid sheet associated with each item will list the minimumstarting bid and minimum bidding increments, will have a line forbidders to sign and print their names, write-in a new bid amountsand print their bid numbers assuring a constant update ofchanging bid amounts. There is no limit to the number of bids amember can enter for any given item; if someone places a higherbid, members may bid again. The highest bid at closing wins theitem. AAIDF will charge winning bids to the credit card used toobtain the bidding number.Written bids will be accepted starting at 10:00 am, Thursday,November 6. All bidding will close at exactly 12:30 pm, Saturday,November 8. The highest bid at closing wins the item. Uponreceipt of payment, the AAIDF will notify the donors to deliveritems, at their expense, directly to the winning bidder.38AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA


CAMARADERIE AND NETWORKING OPPORTUNITIESCONTINENTAL BREAKFASTSStart each day of the meeting on the right foot with a continentalbreakfast. This is an excellent opportunity to share information withyour peers before attending a scientific program. Continental breakfastsare open only to registered attendees. Badges will be required.NETWORKING/REFRESHMENT OPPORTUNITIESTake a break from formal learning to continue discussions withcolleagues during the twice-daily refreshment breaks. Examine what isavailable to the implant dentist at the Implant World Expo in the ExhibitHall. Enjoy refreshments while sharing information with colleagues andsuppliers. Badges will be required.FIRST-TIME ATTENDEE/STUDENT RECEPTIONWednesday, November 5All First-time Attendees and students are invited to learn how tomaximize their experience at the AAID Annual Meeting at this specialreception. The leaders of AAID will be present to answer questions andwill be available throughout the meeting as resources and mentors. Theevent will be held on Wednesday, November 5 from 6:00 pm until 6:45pm. Afterwards, First-Time Attendees and students are encouraged toattend the Welcome Reception and meet more members of the AAID.WELCOME RECEPTIONWednesday, November 5All registrants and registered guests are invited to attend the WelcomeReception on Wednesday, November 5 from 6:00 pm – 7:30 pm. Thisis a wonderful opportunity to reconnect with old friends and make newones from the implant profession in a relaxed atmosphere whileenjoying light appetizers and beverages of your choice. Badges will berequired.IMPLANT WORLD EXPO LUNCHES - 2 LUNCHESThursday, November 6 and Friday, November 7No need to look for a restaurant, worrying if you will be finished in timefor the start of the afternoon education session. Join your colleagueson Thursday, November 6 and Friday, November 7 from Noon until1:30 pm in the Exhibit Hall for a FREE lunch and visit with the supplierswho help make your practice successful. Every registrant will receive aticket for lunch.IMPLANT WORLD EXPO RECEPTIONThursday, November 6Join colleagues and suppliers to the implant profession in the exhibithall for the Implant World Expo. Over 120 suppliers to the implantdentistry profession will be there. Chat with fellow professionals whileenjoying hors d’ouevres and cocktails. This outstanding event is opento all registered guests (badge required) and will be held from 5:30 pmuntil 7:00 pm on Thursday, November 6. Badges will be required.DISTRICT CAUCUSES LUNCHThursday, November 6Meet your colleagues who practice in the same geographic area andenjoy a box lunch while discussing AAID business. This event is opento all AAID members – credentialed or general – although, onlycredentialed members may cast votes. This is an excellent way tobecome involved in the workings of the Academy and develop newcontacts in the profession. Each District will meet in a different roomfor lunch and conversation on Thursday, November 6 from Noon until1:30 pm. There is no cost for this event. Pick up your box lunch in theExhibit Hall.WOMEN DENTISTS’ WINE AND CHEESE GATHERINGFriday, November 7Join your colleagues at AAID’s Women Dentists’ Wine and CheeseGathering on Friday, November 7 from 6:00 pm until 7:30 pm. This is awonderful place to talk with members who share similar challengesand opportunities.PRESIDENT’S CELEBRATIONSaturday, November 8Join AAID President, John Minichetti and The Honorable Mrs.Minichetti on Saturday evening, November 8, to enjoy an outstandingmeal, say a fond farewell to your friends, dance to some great music,and celebrate AAID and everything you have helped it accomplish. Therecipients of the Isaih Lew Memorial Research Award and the AaronGershkoff-Norman Goldberg Memorial Award, along with the PaulJohnson Service Award will be introduced and honored. One ticket isincluded with each dentist’s registration (except for student and life orretired member registrations) and additional tickets can be purchasedfor $195.2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 39


IMPLANT WORLD EXPOCome prepared to save on purchases for your implant practice.There will be nearly 120 exhibitors and many have agreed toprovide special AAID Annual Meeting pricing on selected productsand services bought during AAID’s 63rd Annual Meeting.EXHIBIT HALL HOURS AND LOCATIONThe Exhibit Hall is located in the Windermere Ballroom.EXHIBIT HOURSThursday, November 69:30 am – 7:00 pmFriday, November 79:30 am – 5:00 pmSaturday, November 89:30 am – 1:00 pmEXHIBITORS3D DiagnostixAB Dental USAACE Surgical Supply CompanyAD SurgicalAdin ImplantsAdvantage Technologies ConsultingAmerican Dental SoftwareAnatomageAseptico, Inc.Bicon Dental ImplantsBioHorizons Implant Systems, Inc.Biomet 3iBrasseler USABTI of North AmericaBurbank Dental LaboratoryCalderon InstituteCamlogCarestream DentalConsult-ProCool Jaw by Medico InternationalCosmetic Dentistry Grants Programda Vinci Dental StudiosDental Laboratory Milling Supplies/Creative Dental LabDental USADentalVibeDentium USADENTSPLY ImplantsDesigns for Vision, Inc.DiamoDentDoctor.comDoWell Dental ProductsEinstein MedicalEllman International, Inc.Exactech, Inc.Geistlich BiomaterialsGendex Dental SystemsgIDE - Global InstituteGlidewell LaboratoriesGolden Dental SolutionsGuided Surgery Solutions, LLCHu-Friedy Mfg. Co., LLCi-CAT Imaging SciencesImpladent Ltd.Implant Direct Sybron InternationalInfostarIntra-Lock InternationalJournal of Oral ImplantologyKarl Schumacher Dental InstrumentsKAT ImplantsKeystone DentalKuraray America Inc.Lang Dental Mfg. Co., Inc.LightScalpelMaxxeus-Community Tissue ServicesMeisinger USAMillennium Dental TechnologiesMIS Implants Technologies, Inc.Neodent USA, Inc.Neoss Inc.Nobel BiocareOCO BiomedicalOsada, Inc.Ossotanium CorporationOsteogenics Biomedical, Inc.Palisades DentalPatient Marketing SpecialistsPatterson Dental Supply, Inc.Piezosurgery IncorporatedPikos Implant InstitutePlanmeca USA, Inc.PREAT CorporationProcess for PRFProtech Dental StudioQuintessence PublishingRenew DigitalRGP Dental, Inc.Rocky Mountain Tissue BankRoot Laboratory, IncRose Micro SolutionsSalvin Dental Specialties, Inc.Snap On OpticsSnoasis MedicalSolutionreachSpringstone Patient FinancingSterngoldStraumann USATatum SurgicalTepe Oral Health CareTischler Dental LaboratoryTreloar & Heisel, Inc.Ultralight OpticsUnicare Biomedical, Inc.Vatech AmericaVersah, LLCXPdent CorpYodleZEST Anchors, LLCZimmer DentalZoll-DentalAs of July 10, 2014Sponsors indicated in bold.Member Advantage participants indicated in italics.40COME PREPARED TO BUY AND SAVE! Some exhibitors offer AAID Annual Meeting ONLY discounts.Visit the Implant World Expo and ask for AAID Meeting Specials.AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA


SPONSORSPRESIDENTIALPLATINUMGOLDACTIVITYLANYARDSWELCOME RECEPTION2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 41


HOTEL INFORMATIONConveniently situated in the center of International Drive, HyattRegency Orlando (formerly The Peabody Orlando) places youwithin steps of the American Academy of Implant Dentistryactivities. No need to look for parking or fight traffic after a fullday of AAID meeting activities. You are also within minutes ofworld-famous theme parks and attractions, including Walt DisneyWorld® Resort, SeaWorld® Orlando, Universal Orlando Resort®,the Kennedy Space Center Visitor Complex, and Cocoa Beach.After a day of learning and interacting with colleagues, take ashort elevator ride to your elegantly appointed guestroom.Smooth granite and natural textures complement rich wood tones,and an in-mirror TV awaits in the bathroom.During free time, bask in the rays of the Sunshine State fromunder a private cabana or in pristine swimming pools. Choosefrom the zero-entry Grotto Pool with water slide, Olympic-sizeTerrace Pool with waterfall and the Serenity Pool with soothinghot tubs. Achieve a total health and wellness experience in thefitness center, with easy access to The Spa for a seamlesstransition from workout to cool down.With more than ten outlets to choose from, on-site restaurantsinclude Napa and Fiorenzo Italian Steakhouse, which spotlightfresh, local ingredients in dishes inspired by California’s winecountry and authentic Italian fare. Or enjoy the many outstandingrestaurants just steps from the hotel.Hyatt Regency Orlando9801 International DriveOrlando, Florida, USA, 32819Tel: (407) 284 1234Make reservations online:https://resweb.passkey.com/go/AAID2014Group Code: 2014AAIDRate: $239 single/double plus tax (To guarantee rate, reservationsmust be made by October 15, 2014.)42AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA


One? Or two stage?Immediate?Early? Or delayed loading?Today patients want good looking teeth and they wantthem sooner rather than later. More patients are askingfor early and immediate loading of their implants andpatients who in the past might not have been candidatesfor implants are also asking to be treated.Reduce treatment time. If the initial mechanicalstability is high enough a one-stage approach isoften used together with immediate- or early loading.By measuring again before the final restoration, andcomparing that value to the baseline value taken atplacement, the decision whether to proceed or not ismade quick and easy.Manage patients at risk. You will find Osstell ISQespecially valuable when treating patients with riskfactors and implants at risk for failure due to poorintegration. If osseointegration is not progressingas expected Osstell gives you an early warning as adecreased ISQ-value. In this way Osstell helps youavoid the costs associated with premature loadingof slow healing or failing implants. Osstell will alsoassist you in individualizing treatment plans forpatients with risk factors, and treating them withhigher predictability.With more than 600 articles published in scientificjournals it is a proven scientific method as a guide topredictable surgical and restorative protocols. NowOsstell brings you and your .....patient new certainty.www.osstell.comMonitor OsseointegrationVisit Osstell at the AAID Annual Meeting in Orlando FL, Nov 5th - 8th


MEMBERSHIP APPLICATIONAMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRYPERSONAL INFORMATIONName __________________________________________________________________________________________________________Office Address ____________________________________________________________________________________________________City _____________________________________ State _______________ Zip ________________ Country__________________________Office Telephone_____________________________________ Office Fax _________________________________Year of birth ____________E-Mail_______________________________________________________Website _____________________________________________Dental Education: __________________________________________________ Degree_________________________Year____________Advanced Dental Education: __________________________________________ Degree_________________________Year____________Are you currently enrolled as a full-time student in an undergraduate or graduate dental program? ❑ No ❑ YesIf yes, specify the institution/hospital ___________________________ Type of program ___________________ Completion date _____________Are you currently on active duty as a full-time member with the military? ❑ No ❑ YesArea of Practice: ❑ General ❑ Oral Surgery ❑ Periodontics ❑ Prosthodontics ❑ Other (specify) _____________________________How did you learn about the AAID?❑ Member referral (specify) ______________________________________________________❑ Internet ❑ Direct mail ❑ Publication ❑ Other _______________________________________Membership Dues: AAID’s membership year is December 1 – November 30, and the annual dues are $345 for general members, and $50 for memberswho are a student/resident or on active military duty (must provide documentation of status as a full-time student or military). For those joiningmid-year, new member dues are prorated based on the publication schedule for the Journal of Oral Implantology (JOI).Payment: ❑ My check for $________________ payable to the AAID in US dollars, is enclosed.❑ Please charge $________________________ to my ❑ VISA ❑ MasterCard ❑ Discover ❑ American ExpressAccount Number ____________________________________________________________________________Sec Code ____________Expiration Date _______________ Cardholder’s Name ______________________________________________________________________Submit your application and payment to : Mail: American Academy of Implant Dentistry Fax: 312.335.9090c/o Delaware Place Bank190 E. Delaware Place, Dept. #350Chicago, IL 60611Prelim 2014Communications: So I can take full advantage of the various programs and services offered by the AAID, I would like the AAID and the AAID Foundation tosend me information regarding professional news and information, meeting and continuing education course information, and other promotional materials, tothe above listed in my application: Fax number ❑ Yes ❑ NoEmail address ❑ Yes ❑ NoPlease acknowledge your consent by signing below.Signature_________________________________________________________________________ Date _________________________AAID dues are not deductible as a charitable contribution for federal tax purposes but may be deductible as a business expense.Payment must accompany application.44AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA


REGISTRATION FORMA separate registration form must be completed for each paying attendee:• Each dentist, including spouses or other family members • All dentists, including non-practicing dentists, mustwho are dentists, must register as a dentistregister in the appropriate dentist category.YOUR CONTACT INFORMATION (Please write legibly.)AAID 63RD ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDASAVE $100 OFF REGISTRATION FEES through September 23, 2014, ONLY• Admission to continuing education programs is limited toregistered dentists, technicians and office staff.PLEASE PRINT CLEARLY OR TYPE. ANY CORRECTIONS, MODIFICATIONS OR ADDITIONS MUST BE SUBMITTED IN WRITING.Last name: ____________________________________________________ First Name: _______________________________________ Degree(s): ______________________Name for Badge: _______________________________________________________________________________________________________❑ Check if first time attendingAddress: ___________________________________________________________________________________________ City: _____________________________________State: ___________________________________________________ Zip: ___________________________ Country: _____________________________________________Phone: ___________________________________ Fax: _______________________________ Email: __________________________________________________________AGD Member #: (Required if AGD Member registering at AAID Member rates) ________________________________________________ NPI# _______________________________❑ AAID provides exhibitors with a list of registrants prior to and after the meeting. Check here if you want to be excluded from that list.A. Meeting Registration By 9/23/14 After 9/23/14_____ AAID Associate Fellow/Fellow/Diplomate* $1145 $1245_____ AAID General Member* $1195 $1295_____ AGD Member* (AGD Member # required) $1195 $1295_____ NonMember PLUS! Dentist* $1345 N/A[2014 AAID Membership PLUS Registration]_____ Nonmember* $1545 $1645_____ Technician $395 $445_____ Life Member or Retired Member $295 $295_____ Office Staff $395 $445Doctor’s Name __________________________________ Student $150 $150_____ Spouse Name _______________________ $295 $295_____ Guest Name ________________________ $295 $295* Includes one (1) President’s Celebration ticketA. Meeting Registration subtotal _________________________B. WorkshopsEach Workshop is $99 if registration received by 9/23/14 ($119 after 9/23/14).An additional $50 Lab Fee applies to those with the following symbol:____ W1: Bone Manipulation - Richard Borgner, DDS and Bernee Dunson,DDS (Th. am)____ W2: Uses of Allograft: Success and Failure - Joseph A. Leonetti, DMD (Th. am)____ W3: Treating a Gummy Smile - The New and Innovative Lip StabilizationTechnique (LipStaTTM) - Advanced Hands-on Surgical Course- Monish Bhola, DDS, MSD (Th. am)____ W4: A Practical Session on Surgical Techniques including Instrument Handlingand Suturing – Part 1 - Stuart Orton-Jones, BDS (Th. am)____ W5: Contemporary Implant Dentistry: Shortening Treatment Time- Geninho Thomé (Th. am)____ W6: New Protocols for Healing Improvement in Soft and Hard Tissue: Biological andPharmacological Factors for Success in Implantology - Dr. Joseph Choukroun (Th.am)____ W7: Implant Site Development: Hands-on Pig Jaw Program- Michael Sonick, DDS (Th. pm)____ W8: A Practical Session on Surgical Techniques Including Instrument Handlingand Suturing – Part 2 - Stuart Orton-Jones, BDS (Th. pm)____ W9: Intravenous Access – Practice - Michael Mashni, DDS (Th. pm)____ W10: Hands-on Course in Maxillary Sinus Elevation - Stephen Wallace, DDS (Th. pm)____ W11: Prosthetic-Driven Planning: Computer-Guided Implantologyin Your Practice – Andrew Spector, DMD (Th. pm)____ W12: BIOMET 3i DIEM 2 Protocol: Hands-on Demonstration and Clinical Presentationon Immediate Full-Arch Rehabilitation and Provisional Prosthesis Fabrication- Michael David Scherer, DMD, MS (Th. pm)____ W13: Update on the Science and Clinical Use of Platelet-Rich Plasma (PRP), Platelet-Rich Fibrin (PRF) and Recombinant Growth Factors - James L. Rutkowski, DMD,PhD (Fri. am)____ W14: Implant Site Development – Creating the Foundation for Success– Suzanne Caudry, PhD, DDS, MSc (Fri. am)____ W15: Basic and Advanced 3-D Diagnosis and Treatment Planning: A Workshop on InteractiveTreatment Planning Software and much more! – Scott Ganz, DMD (Fri. am)____ W16: Guided Surgery to CAD/CAM Restorative Procedures All Donewithin the Office - Adam Foleck, DMD (Fri. am)____ W17: Compress Healing Time with the L-PFS FDA-ClearedProtocol – Nelson Pinto, DDS (Fri. am)____ W18: Botox and Dermal Fillers - Anil Punjabi, MD, DDS (Sat. am)____ W19: Treatment of Severely Resorbed Ridges by Various Surgical Approaches: GBR,Ridge Split, Sinus Lift, and Nerve Lateralization - Samuel Lee, DDS (Sat.am)____ W20: Short and Ultrashort Implants with a Bone-Loading Platform Switch- Rainier Urdaneta, DMD (Sat. am)____ W21: Advanced Laser Techniques for Implant Dentistry - Edward R Kusek, DDS (Sat. am)B. Workshops subtotal ______________________________C. Special Events____ First Attendee/Student Reception (Wed. 6:00 pm – 6:45 pm) NO CHARGE____ ABOI/ID Diplomate Mock Oral Exam Workshop (Th. 1:30 pm – 5:30 pm) NO CHARGE____ AAID Credential Mock Oral Exam Workshop (Fri. 8:00 am – Noon) NO CHARGE____ ABOI/ID Lunch (Fri. Noon – 1:30 pm) $100____ Women Dentists Wine & Cheese (Fri. 6:00 pm – 7:30 pm) NO CHARGE____ President’s Celebration (Sat. 6:00 pm – 11:00 pm) $195C. Special Events subtotal __________________________GRAND TOTAL (A+B+C) _____________________________METHOD OF PAYMENT❑ Check Enclosed ❑ Visa ❑ MasterCard ❑ American Express ❑ DiscoverCard No. ____________________________________________________________Card Exp. Date: ____________ 3 Digit Security Code from Back of Credit Card _________Signature: ___________________________________________________________Send check, payable in US$, and this form to the AAID:American Academy of Implant Dentistry, c/o Delaware Place Bank, Dept. 350190 Delaware Place, Chicago, IL 60611Or register online at www.aaid.com. Or you may fax your form to 312-335-9090.American Academy of Implant Dentistry • 211 East Chicago, Ave., Suite 750Chicago, IL 60611 • P: 312.335.1550 or 877.335.AAIDRegistrations received by October 17, 2014 will be processed prior to the meeting.All refunds are subject to a $50 administrative fee regardless of when requested or thereason. Requests for refunds must be made in writing and received by October 1,2014 for a full refund (less the $50 administrative fee). Between October 2, 2014 andOctober 9, 2014, a 50% refund (less the $50 administrative fee) will be given. Due toadvance commitments to the hotel, no refunds will be made after October 9, 2014.Call the Hyatt Regency Orlando at (407) 284-1234 and use code 2014AAID for the specialgroup rate of $239 single/double plus tax for a standard room (additional upgradedrooms/rates are available). Reservations can be made online at www.aaid.com.2014 ANNUAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE | ORLANDO, FLORIDA AMERICAN ACADEMY OF IMPLANT DENTISTRY 45


Suite 750211 East Chicago AvenueChicago, IL 60611

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