Posted by: Dealon Dental - A DC Dental Company | December 18, 2014

Take Advantage of the Sec. 179 Tax Law Before Years End!

 The 179 Tax Law Has Passed!
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179 Tax Law Passed!

Expense up to $500,000 in qualifying asset purchases in 2014!
Key Facts on the 179 Tax Law
  • Expense up to $500,000 in qualifying asset purchases in 2014
  • Qualifying assets include equipment!
  • Assets can be new or used, but must be new to the business and used primarily for the business (51% or more in the year equipment purchased)
  • Increasing from $25,000 to $500,000

See below for a chair package, finance agreement, and tax savings example.

Please ask about our other 4th quarter promotions!

Tax Savings Example ‐ Section 179 Deduction

Cost of Equipment: $9,499.00
Section 179 Deduction: $9,499.00
Regular First Year Depreciation Deduction: $9,499.00
Total First Year Deduction: $9,499.00
Cash Savings on your Equipment Purchase: $3,324.65
(Assuming a 35% Tax Bracket) (Tax not included)

Lowered Cost of Equipment after Tax Savings: $6,174.35

Receive a FREE iPad or 39″ TV with any equipment purchase over $9,499 before year end!*

(Must mention code 179tax)

*Free iPad or TV is a discount to the purchase and will be given in the form of a gift card once the equipment is paid for in full.

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Copyright © 2014 DC Dental, All rights reserved.Our mailing address is:
1133 Greenwood Road
Baltimore, MD 21208
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Posted by: Dealon Dental - A DC Dental Company | March 31, 2014

Orabloc Articaine by Pierrel Pharma

Orabloc Articaine by Pierrel Pharma

The ultra-high value Articaine. Longer shelf life, safer packaging and a lower price!

Orabloc

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Did you know Orabloc was endorsed with a 94% rating by Gordon Christensen’s CR Report?

Orabloc is Pierrel Pharma’s name for the anesthetic “Articaine” – on the US market for the past three years (and tens of millions of injections).

Same exact medicine but better for your practice.

Here’s why…
Longevity – Orabloc has a 24 month shelf life, while other brands of Articaine only have an 18 month shelf life.
Safety – Orabloc cartridges are individually sealed in blister packs for minimal breakage and maximum handling safety
Cost – Orabloc is the same exact medicine $11 less (net).

So ask yourself “If offered a product that’s endorsed by Gordon Christensen, has a longer shelf life and an $11 lower price tag, what would you say?”

I’d say its a no brainer!

Get some today!

Now Buy 9 boxes get 1 free!
Net price of $35.955 each!
Free goods ship with order!

‪#‎Orabloc‬ ‪#‎PracticeSavvy‬
https://www.dealondental.com/p-1521-orabloc-articaine-hci-4-epinephrine.aspx

Posted by: Dealon Dental - A DC Dental Company | January 29, 2014

Antiseptic Mouthwash w/ Chlorhexidine Raises Heart Attack Risk, Blood Pressure

Antiseptic Mouthwash w/ Chlorhexidine Raises Heart Attack Risk, Blood Pressure

http://www.medicaldaily.com/

Antiseptic Mouthwash Raises Heart Attack Risk, Blood Pressure: Chlorhexidine Kills Off ‘Good’ Bacteria That Helps Blood Vessels Relax

By  | Jan 27, 2014 03:06 PM EDT
Woman using mouthwash

(Photo courtesy of Shutterstock.com.) Chlorhexidine, a chemical found in antiseptic mouthwashes, is found to kill off “good” bacteria that helps blood vessels relax, increasing users’ heart attack risk.

Antiseptic mouthwash is commonly used to quickly refresh and clean the mouth after brushing your teeth in the morning, after eating, and before going to bed. Frequently replacing mouthwash with toothpaste as a quick fix to kill off lingering germs, however, can become a deadly habit that you may need to spit out. According to a recent study published in the journal Free Radical Biology and Medicine, using a mouthwash twice daily — such as Corsodyl — may increase blood pressure up to 3.5 millimeters of mercury (mmHg), raising your heart attack risk.

High blood pressure (HBP) is a serious condition that can lead to coronary heart disease, heart failure, stroke, and a variety of health issues. In the U.S., approximately one in three adults have HBP, often showing no signs or symptoms, says the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute. HBP that stays high over time can damage the body and affects how the blood is pushed against the walls of the arteries while the heart pumps blood. A two point raise in blood pressure can enhance the risk of dying from a stroke by 10 percent, and heart disease by seven percent.

Age, family history, being overweight or obese, and physical inactivity are just some of the risk factors that may trigger HBP. People who are overweight or obese require more blood to provide oxygen and nutrients to their tissues, says the Mayo Clinic, while being physically inactive leads to higher heart rates. The higher a person’s heart rate, the harder the heart must work with each contraction, creating a stronger force on the arteries. These two risk factors go hand-in-hand as a lack of physical activity leads to a higher risk of being overweight. Now a team of researchers at Queen Mary University of London believe using antiseptic mouthwash daily could increase the odds of HBP due to a chemical that kills the “good” bacteria responsible for helping the blood vessels relax.

Professor Amrita Ahluwalia, lead author of the study, and her team of researchers, observed the effects of a chlorhexidine-based antiseptic mouthwash — Corsodyl — by measuring the blood pressure of a small cohort of healthy participants during a two-week period. Chlorhexidine is an antiseptic that treats gingivitis and others problems of the mouth and gums. A total of 19 participants were recruited for the study during an initial seven-day control period followed by a seven-day treatment period with the antiseptic mouthwash. The researchers recorded the oral nitrate-reducing capacity and nitrite levels after each study period.

The findings revealed Cordosyl use retracts the oral bacterial conversion from nitrate to nitrate which reduces the plasma nitrate levels that are associated with increases in blood pressure. The mouthwash led the participants’ blood pressure to rise between 2 to 3.5 mmHg, with a noticeable effect found within one day of using the mouthwash twice.

The study authors believe killing off “good” oral bacteria plays a vital role in determining the plasma nitrate levels, and the bodily control of blood pressure. “Killing off all these bugs each day is a disaster, when small rises in blood pressure have significant impact on morbidity and mortality from heart disease and stroke,” said Ahluwalia, the Daily Mailreported. However, she adds, “We are not telling people to stop using antiseptic mouthwashes if they have a gum or tooth infection — but we would ask why anyone else would want to.”

According to GlaxoSmithKline, Corsodyl manufacturers, the antiseptic mouthwash contains 0.2 percent by volume of chlorhexidine. Corsodyl is recommended for patients with bleeding gums, irritated gums, mouth ulcers and infections, including post-surgery to promote healing, reads the website. The company also makes Corsodyl Daily, which contains 0.06 percent chlorhexidine for everyday use.

The findings of the study do not apply to all mouthwashes because not all mouthwashes contain the chemical chlorhexidine, such as the popular Listerine. The study authors caution other mouthwashes could still produce the same effects as Corsodyl by damaging the mouth’s healthy bacteria.

The American Dental Association does not recommend the use of mouthwash without a dentist’s advice. Depending on each person’s oral hygiene needs, a dentist can suggest using a mouthwash with fluoride or antimicrobial agents as part of their daily oral hygiene routine. Overall, mouthwash users who constantly rely on a battle to hide bad breath should visit their dentist to see if it’s attributed to an underlying cause that could be fixed.

Source: Ahluwalia A, Haydar MA S, Kapil Vikas, Lundberg JO, Pearl V, and Weitzberg E. Physiological role for nitrate-reducing oral bacteria in blood pressure control. Free Radical Biology and Medicine. 2014.

Posted by: Dealon Dental - A DC Dental Company | October 9, 2013

DC Dental Video – Today In America with Terry Bradshaw

Check it out!

DC Dental, Dealon Dental’s parent company, featured on ‘Today in America’ with Terry Bradshaw!

Posted by: Dealon Dental - A DC Dental Company | October 9, 2013

CE Course – Perfecting Atraumatic Extractions, Grafting & Implants

Attention Baltimore MD area Dentists!

DC Dental in conjunction with Golden Dental Solutions is now offering a CE Course

‘Perfecting Atraumatic Extractions, Grafting & Implants’

Looking into implants? Are you referring out tough extractions?

Coming this November, convenient and valuable CE limited to 25 doctors.

Register online before it sells out at: https://www.medicalregistrations.com/physicsforceps/baltimore-ce-course-registration.html

Posted by: Dealon Dental - A DC Dental Company | October 9, 2013

DC Dental was featured in Dentaltown in their “You Should Know” section. Check it out!

Our parent company, DC Dental, was featured in Dentaltown in their ‘You Should Know’ section!

Check out the link below!

http://www.dentaltown.com/Dentaltown/Article.aspx?aid=4610&st=dc%20dental

Posted by: Dealon Dental - A DC Dental Company | July 29, 2013

Orabloc Articaine by Pierrel Pharma – Buy 9 Get 1 FREE!

DC Dental POW

Orabloc™ / Articaine HCI 4% & Epinephrine

Orabloc™ Articaine Hydrochloride 4% with Epinephrine
Orabloc™ is an amide local anesthetic containing a vasoconstrictor indicated for local, infiltrative or conductive anesthesia in both simple and complex dental procedures. Orabloc is available in two epinephrine formulations: 1:200,000 – commonly used for routine procedures and 1:100,000 – when pronounced homeostasis or improved visualization of the surgical field is required.

– Rapid onset of anesthesia within 1-9 minutes
– Complete anesthesia lasts about 1 hour for infiltration, up to 2 hours for nerve block
– A 24-month shelf life at room temperature
– Very low manufacture-related degradation products such as articaine acid and epinephrine sulphonic acid
– Sodium edetate free, methylparaben free and latex free
– Each Orabloc™ cartridge is sealed individually in the blister for maximum protection during storage and handling

Buy 9 boxes get 1 free! Net price of $35.955 each! Free goods ship with order!

Posted by: Dealon Dental - A DC Dental Company | July 1, 2013

Product of The Week! – Next Prophy Paste!

POW - Next Prophy Paste

POW – Next Prophy Paste

Posted by: Dealon Dental - A DC Dental Company | April 22, 2013

Product of The Week – ZoneFree Temporary Cement – DUX Dental


DC Dental POW

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The Item:

ZoneFree Temporary Cement 4gm Automix Syringe plus 8 tips (526-27041) by DUX Dental. It’s the translucent non-eugenol cement that works beautifully in the anterior (front teeth) while still strong enough for the posterior (back).

The Deal:

Buy 2 Get 1 Free ! Goods ship with order!

The Breakdown:

ZoneFree 4Gm Syr (27041): $43.85 ea $29.23 Net Price!

 

The Links:

ZoneFree

For purchase

The Video:

ZoneFree

Why dentists love this cement:

Besides price, the #1 reason is esthetics; it’s beautiful and won’t change the shade of the temporary crown like Tempbond can.

Also, with Zone Free, you only need one temp cement for anterior and posterior UNLIKE those other cements where you really need two (reg. for posterior and clear for anterior).

Why assistants love it:

It cleans up easily, again, unlike Tempbond.
Bottom line:

Experience a new product that is simply better and a greater value than what you have now.

Competes with and blows away: Tempbond NE, RelyX Temp and Integrity TempGrip.

Sample Alerts!  Try the 2+1 deal. If you are not blown away, keep the free one and return the two for full credit!

 

Posted by: Dealon Dental - A DC Dental Company | April 18, 2013

Pro-Fluoridation Editorials Win Pulitzer Prize

Pulitzer Prize Banner

 

http://www.ada.org/news/8518.aspx

Tampa Bay Times nets Pulitzer for editorials urging return to fluoridation

New York—Confirming the adage that “the pen is mightier than the sword,” the editorials of two staffers at the Tampa Bay Times that helped educate voters in a fight to restore community water fluoridation to Pinellas County, Fla., have netted a Pulitzer Prize.

Editor of editorials Tim Nickens and columnist Daniel Ruth were honored April 15 for a series of 10 editorials over a nearly 14-month period that decried the Pinellas County Commission’s decision to stop fluoridating its water.

The series delved into the campaign of misinformation that antifluoride activists and county commissioners used as the basis of the Oct. 4, 2011, decision to halt fluoridation to some 700,000 residents. It educated readers with the facts and scientific evidence of the safety and efficacy of fluoridation. It examined the effects that discontinuing fluoridation had on the county, including health and financial consequences the decision had on local families as well as on the health department. It also advocated for voters to support county commissioner candidates in favor of fluoridation rather than two incumbents who were instrumental in the decision to stop fluoridating.

“With original reporting and persuasive arguments, Tim Nickens and Dan Ruth educated readers and delivered a clarion call for action on behalf of those who need fluoridated water the most: the poor families and the children of Pinellas County,” said Tampa Bay Times Editor Neil Brown in his letter of nomination. “These editorials produced profound results. In a rare occurrence, voters in November ousted two incumbent commissioners who had voted to stop adding fluoride in the water and replaced them with two candidates who pledged to add it back. In their first meetings after the election, the new commissioners fulfilled their pledge. Another incumbent who was not on the ballot also switched his vote and supported fluoride. A County Commission that had voted 4-3 a year ago to stop adding fluoride voted 6-1 to resume adding it to the drinking water in March 2013.

“Without the Tampa Bay Times editorial board, hundreds of thousands of Pinellas residents still would be deprived of the most effective method of preventing tooth decay,” Mr. Brown said. “The best editorials educate, call for action and achieve results. These editorials achieved all of those goals.”

Mr. Brown’s letter and links to the editorials can be found on the Tampa Bay Times website.

According to the Pulitzer website Mr. Nickens and Mr. Ruth were honored “For distinguished editorial writing, the test of excellence being clearness of style, moral purpose, sound reasoning, and power to influence public opinion in what the writer conceives to be the right direction, using any available journalistic tool.”

The announcement noted that the duo will receive a certificate and $10,000 cash award “for their diligent campaign that helped reverse a decision to end fluoridation of the water supply for the 700,000 residents of the newspaper’s home county.”

Past ADA News stories also chronicled the actions in Pinellas County: “Two Florida cities take two different fluoridation paths,” Nov. 7, 2011 ADA News, and “After one year, the tide turns on fluoridation,” Dec. 10, 2012 ADA News.

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