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DENT 445: REMOVABLE PROSTHODONTICS 4 (3 credit hours: 1 theory, 2 clinical Jordan University of Science and Technology Faculty of Dentistry

Department of Proshodontics First Semester Course Syllabus Course Information Course Title Course Code Prerequisites Course Website Instructor Office Location Office Phone Office Hours REMOVABLE PROSTHODONTICS 4 DENT 445 Dent 343, Dent 344 http://elearning.just.edu.jo; Dr. Khaled Q Al Hamad Prosthodontics Teaching Clinic, DTC

By appointment, Monday (1pm 4 pm), Thursday (9am 12pm) E-mail kqalhamad@just.edu.jo Dr. Ziad , Dr. Hanan, Dr Wael, Dr Ibrahim, Dr. Bilal, Dr. Teaching Assistant(s) Saleh, Dr Essam Course Description The course is designed to provide students with more knowledge of the clinical aspects of prosthodontics. It covers the following areas: the assessment, diagnosis and treatment planning of patients in need of complete or removable partial dentures, managing complaints and complications, oral pathological conditions related to complete dentures, overdentures, relining, rebasing, and repairs of removable prostheses, copy dentures and immediate complete dentures. Text Book Title Authors Publisher Year / Edition Title Authors Publisher Year / Edition Title Authors Publisher Year / Edition Title Authors Publisher Year / Edition Title Prosthodontic Treatment for Edentulous patients G.A Zarb; C.L. Bolender; J.C. Hickey and G.E Carlsson Mosby 2004 / Twelfth Fenn, Liddelow, and Gimsons' Clinical Dental Prosthetics A. Roy McGregor Butterworth-Heinemann Ltd 1989 / Third A Clinical Guide to Complete Denture Prosthetics J.Fraser McCord, Alan A. Grant British Dental Journal 2000 Complete Prosthodontics: Problems, Diagnosis And Management Alan A. Grant, John R. Heath, J. Fraser McCord Mosby-Year Book 1994 Stewart's Clinical Removable Partial Prosthodontics

Authors Publisher Year / Edition Title Authors Publisher Year / Edition Title Authors Publisher Year / Edition

Rodney D. Phoenix, David R. Cagna, Charles F. DeFreest Qunitessence Publishing Co Inc 2008 / Fourth Removable Partial Denture Design - Outline Syllabus Arthur J. Krol, Theodore E. Jacobson, Frederick C. Finzen Indent 1999 / Fifth McCrackens Removable Partial Prosthodontics Alan B. Carr, Glen P. McGivney, David T. Brown Elsevier Mosby 2005 / Eleventh (New edition: June, 2010 Twelfth Ed.)

Assessment Policy The examination will comprises two formal written Assessment Type examinations in the form of: 1.Midterm examination 2. Final exam 40%: Intra-semester work for the 1st and 2nd semesters as follows: 15 Marks: Midterm written exam 5 Marks: Quizzes 20 Marks for Clinical Assessment (Requirements) as follows: 1st semester: 5 Marks: Complete denture case 5 Marks: Provisional RPD case 2nd semester 5 Marks: Complete denture case 5 Marks: Provisional RPD case 40%: Final: Written 20% Viva and/or Spot

Midterm Exam

Final Exam Assignments Attendance Participation

Course Objectives Students will be introduced to the following: Basic principles of prosthetic dentistry Identifying patients problems and rendering a diagnosis requires insight to a patients social and medico dental background. Students are introduced to the clinical and theoretical

Weights

aspects of removable prosthodontics which involves the examination, diagnosis, treatment planning, construction of the removable prostheses and maintenance of the hard and soft tissues. Concepts involved in the design and production of complete & partial dentures Health and safety in the clinics Communication with the dental laboratory

Teaching & Learning Methods Duration: 14 weeks Lectures: 13 hours, 1 hour per week ( including 1hour midterm exam) Clinical : 3- hours clinic/week Laboratory: students should do the laboratory work for one complete denture and one acrylic partial denture. This will be supervised by trained technicians. Seminars: 4-5 selected topics will be covered in seminar-based lectures in the 2nd term Learning Outcomes: Upon successful completion of this course, students will be able to Related Objective(s) Reference Successful completion of the theoretical part of this course should lead to the following learning outcomes: This introductory lecture includes review of the clinical and laboratory procedures involved in construction of complete dentures and provisional RPDs as well as description of the course outlines and emphasizing on guidelines and rules to be followed during lectures, attendance, and behavior. The lecture will discuss prosthodontic assessment of the edentulous patient starting with information gathering of the presenting complaints, dental history, medical history, social history, and then the extra-oral and intra-oral assessment of the patient and the assessment of the dentures. The lecture then discusses the treatment planning protocols in removable prosthodontics, factors influencing decision making, and

Lecture 1

Lecture 2

finally the treatment options. This lecture discusses the anatomic extent of impressions, methods and techniques for making the primary and definitive conventional Lecture 3 impressions techniques, it also discusses other specific impression techniques including: flabby ridge, unemployed ridge, flat lower ridge functional impression. This lecture discusses the various schemes used in complete dentures including balanced, lingulaized, and Lecture 4 & 5 monoplane occlusion. It also discusses the several articulators available and their different classifications. This lecture discusses the various technological aspects involved in Lecture 6 acrylic partial denture construction. Emphasis will be on surveying procedures and block out methods Gain working knowledge on Lectures 7& 8 immediate dentures, copy dentures, relining and rebasing techniques. The lecture will discuss the most common reported complaints experienced by complete denture wearers as related to appearance, Lectures 9 & 10 function, comfort, speech, psychological, and other problems such as: burning mouth syndrome, denture stomatitis, allergy, TMJ disorders In addition to the exam being away 11 (Exam) of assessment, it also highlights the important points in the subject Understand the principles of Lectures 12 &13 fabricating and designing RPD Upon successful completion of the clinical part of this course, the student should gain the following skills: Concepts of clinical examinations, 1 diagnosis, treatment planning Construction of the prostheses and 2 maintenance of the hard and soft tissues Ability to survey diagnostic casts 3 and input in the design process of acrylic partial dentures 4 Ability to practice all

clinical and laboratory steps of complete and partial denture construction Useful Resources (1) J.U.S.T Complete Denture Manual (2) J.U.S.T Removable Partial Denture Manual (3) Lecture Handouts Course Content Week Topics Chapter in text Course Description & Introduction to Clinical 1. Sun 22/9 Prosthodontics 2. Sun 29/9 Clinical assessment of edentulous patients Review of impression materials and techniques for 3. Sun 6/10 complete dentures 4. Sun Eid ***** 13/10 5. Sun Occlusal considerations & articulator selection I 20/10 6. Sun Occlusal considerations & articulator selection II 27/10 Review of Provisional acrylic partial denture and 7. Sun 3/11 laboratory procedures. 8. Sun Relining, Rebasing and Repairs in Complete 10/11 Dentures ( new hijri year beg.??) 9. Sun Immediate & copy dentures 17/11 10. Sun Managing problems and complications I 24/11 11. Sun Managing problems and complications II 1/12 12. Sun Midterm Exam 8/12 13. Sun Review of RPD Design I 15/12 14. Sun Review of RPD Design II (Distal Extension Bases) 22/12 15 16 Clinical Content & Weight: No. of clinics Clinical requirement Skills gained 1 Taking History and clinical Skills of gaining information from Examination for complete or patients and establish ways of good .partial denture patients .communication

Primary impressions using impression compound and/or alginate

Selection of appropriate size of stock tray, handling impression compound and alginate, ability to evaluate the impression Border molding using tracing Ability to trim special tray to the compound and secondary appropriate dimensions and trace the impressions using ZOE borders accurately before making the impression material or alginate impression for partially dentate patients Ability to trim wax rim according to Jaw registration lip support, leveling of occlusal plane, vertical dimension, free-way space and ability to record the centric jaw relationship accurately, shade and mould selection Wax-try-in Ability to assess the trial denture from all aspects mentioned in the registration stage Insertion of finished dentures Ability to assess retention, stability, support, appearance of finished dentures, in addition to occlusal adjustment and clinical remount if necessary Review Ability to identify patients complaints and try to solve them

Additional Notes Professionalism

Professions tend to be autonomous and self-sufficient which means having a high degree of control of ones own affairs while having freedom to exercise professional judgment. As it is a trait, which can be easily enhanced, it is thus subject to self-interest and a continuous process of critical evaluation of ethics and procedure. As the students have been part of the university for some considerable time, they would be familiar with general principles about its beliefs on matters such as quality studentship within this environment. We thus expect our students to develop their professionalism even further together with a high morality. Dentistry is a profession based on such ethical codes. Gross violations of these formal codes are governed by University laws, which delineate the procedures to determine whether a violation of the code of ethics occurred and, if so, what remedies should be imposed. This does not mean the list is complete. We encourage students to abide with the more sensitive approach to this by allowing the practice of a high Morality (or proper behavior), which defines right and wrong by the

Labwork Makeup Exams Drop Date Cheating Absenteeism

society, philosophy, religion, and individual conscience. Students and their instructors often make ethical choices reflexively/ But ethically sensitive situations, where time, emotions and marks are pressured, it becomes all too easy to be blind-sided by temptation. The best antidote to ethical lapses is to commit in advance to a set of ethical principles - your personal ethical code that follows or grows to it. Any difficulty or concern during the course should be passed directly to the course coordinator. The working models should be marked with the students name and university number Student ID labels are confirmed by assigned lab supervisor The Lab work should be finished during the lab sessions, not allowed to finish your work at home Completed work is handed in the assigned area in the lab Marks are returned within one week of the assignment Undelivered work will not be marked All the instruments you need should be brought as soon as possible You should leave your worktop as clean as possible Each student should set at the designated area. Names will be mounted on each bench. Cooperation and professionalism in the lab time are encouraged to facilitate your progress in the course Applicable when an acceptable and valid excuse is presented at the appropriate time. N/A Unethical. JUST regulations will be applied The work should be your own, otherwise it will marked zero It is mandatory for all lectures, clinical and laboratory sessions Each student will be assigned a seat Tardiness up to 15 minutes of the start of class/clinic/lab will be allowed. To receive course credit, a student should attend a minimum of 90% of the contact hours of the class; meaning losing only one and a half lecture. Absences from class are counted from the day the class meets officially for the first time not from when the student officially enters.

Attendance

If absent from lectures, then the course coordinator will refer to related guidelines set by the university Any student who is absent on a test day, will have to demonstrate an acceptable medical or social statement explaining the illness or personal crisis as instructed by their faculty Individual instructors may arrange for a make-up test only when a written request is made to and approved by the appropriate dean. Any student who feels that he/she may need accommodation for any type of disability is strongly encouraged to contact the course coordinator who will be happy to help in any way Individual accommodations to the course plan are possible after consulting with the dean. Multiple choice questions will be computer based Written questions may include short essay, definition, enumeration and matching questions Answers will be discussed in the class All students are highly encouraged to actively participate in the class and laboratory sessions Quizzes and brain storming will be an essential part of the course. The course coordinator is always available to talk with the student when problems arise If you have any problems that require the attention of an instructor, do not wait until the problem is insurmountable If a student needs to talk with the course coordinator outside office hours, an appointment can be made Information contained in this course outline is correct at the time of publication Content of the courses is revised on an ongoing basis to ensure relevance to changing educational, employment needs The course coordinator reserves the right to add or delete material from courses and will endeavour to provide notice of changes to students as soon as possible The timetable may also be revised accommodating to holidays and unexpected holidays

Students with Special needs

Graded Exams Participation Individual conferencing and consultations Course changes