By David W. Bartlett BDS PhD
This sensible source addresses a number scientific difficulties in prosthetic dentistry and gives a step by step advisor to differential analysis and remedy making plans. Emphasizing clinical-problem fixing, it is helping readers mix varied dental methods right into a rational plan of therapy for sufferers who can have a couple of varied dental difficulties that require attention.Focuses on scientific problem-solving in prosthodontics.Offers useful support with therapy making plans, guiding the reader throughout the technique of decision-making.Covers one of the most vital components of scientific perform for the common dentist - together with crowns, bridges, veneers, and implant-supported restorations.Provides colourful illustrations all through to augment content material.
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Some of these males will wind up with harems, but my sympathy invariably goes to the losers who must wind up with what can only be described as a terrible headache with nary an aspirin in sight for relief. Meanwhile, Papa Bear has been banished to wander alone in the dark and frigid icy wasteland. In Joy Adamson's book, Born Free, I was impressed that it was the lioness that took the initiative in the mating game and not the socalled King of the Beasts who, like the polar bear, was, at least for some time after the birth of the cubs, excluded from the family hearth.
Then there is the elegant prose of Lewis Thomas, Richard Selzer, Oliver Sacks, Sherwin Nuland, and others who have won a wide and appreciative audience among medical and lay readers alike. It is for this reason that books such as Paul de Kruif's The Microbe Hunters, William Nolen's The Making of a Surgeon and The Man Who Mistook His Wife for a Hat, and other neurological tales by Oliver Sacks can have an impact unequalled by any professional medical historian, no matter how thorough or dedicated.
Perhaps he had something there. So be forewarned but not, I hope, forearmed because I trust that by the time I have finished, you will find what I have had to say as fascinating and as much fun as it was for me in the process of digging it out. It also suddenly dawned upon me that here I was, treating the most common opportunistic infection in AIDS and probably the most frequent cause of death from the disease, and I wasn't really sure about the name of the parasite (now thought to be a fungus) that caused it.