We are proud to share these pointers that’ll make job searching less daunting from GetHiredRDH Founder, Mr. Doug Perry. He discussed what to look for, keep in mind, how to present yourself and knowing your potential so you can land in your dream job.
It is awesome to see you here, at DentalToaster.com. You probably already guessed that this website is dedicated to dental professionals who would like to keep up with the fast-changing profession. Our mission is to
Help the dental professional become the successful person s/he deserves to be
Work from home, sipping your coffee, in your PJs, or with your kids around you. As long as we can provide value to our dental profession, we support your schedule and style.
We spoke with Amber Auger about her first interview experience, how to leverage your work experience to get your dream job as a dental hygienist, what employers look for in a candidate and much more!
We talked with Amber Auger, from “Ask Amber” at PennWell to share some useful tips on temping, how to find temp work and tips for interviewing with temp agencies.
It is always nerve-wracking to think that I need to get a (new) job. Even scarier to think that you have to SELL yourself.
In this interview, Amber Auger, MPH, RDH share her story on WHAT MADE HER STAND OUT.
We have all probably tried to drink our coffee and even wine through a straw to avoid staining our teeth, but what else can cause stains? And can stains be removed? Let’s discover how we can use the color and pattern of stains to discover how they occurred and whether they can be removed.
Staining by Color
The color of the stain tells a lot about how the discoloration occurred:
- Orange-red: chromogenic bacteria, chromic acid/copper chemicals
- Yellow: heavy dental biofilm/calculus
- Green: Nasmyth’s membrane (thin tissue on newly erupted teeth), copper/nickel chemicals
- Blue: dentinogenesis imperfecta, dentin dysplasia
- Brown spots: potential carious lesions, fluorosis
- Brown: chlorhexidine, tobacco, food (e.g., red wine, tea, coffee), stannous fluoride
- Black: iron/silver/manganese chemicals, betel leaves
- Grey: pulp necrosis, amalgam restoration
- White: demineralization, fluorosis
- Bands of dark colors: tetracycline