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Evidence Based Thinking

Evidence based practice is crucial now as it ever was.

 

There are numerous scientific and legal journals supporting Gabby and its features:

1.      BDA Ethics In Dentistry B1 (March 2009). London

 

2.      BDA Good Practice, Record Keeping Audit seen in Record Keeping Module. 2012. London

3.      Beauchamp TL, Childress JF. Principles of Biomedical Ethics. 6th ed. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2009

4.      British Dental Journal 2015; Professional Standards And Their Escalating Impact Upon The Dental Profession 218: 381 – 383

5.      Dental Protection. Riskwise UK. 2014 47

 

6.      Dental Protection Limited Educational Services, (2010). Mastering Your Risk p13. London

7.      D’Cruz L. Risk management in clinical practice. Part 2. Getting to “yes” – the matter of consent. British Dental Journal 2010; 209: 71-74

8.      General Dental Council 2013 Standards for the Dental Team. First edition. p38. London

 

9.      Faculty Of General Dental Practice(UK) (2009). Clinical Examination and Record Keeping Good Practice Guidelines. Second edition

10.   Faculty Of General Dental Practice(UK) (2009). Clinical Examination and Record Keeping Good Practice Guidelines. Third

11.   Hancocks, S TITLE: The History Of Everything, Dental. BDJ Vol 220, No3, p87, Feb 12 2016

12.   Hart.J, McBride. A, Blunt.D. Title: Immediate and sustained benefits of a “total” implementation of speech recognition reporting. British Journal of Radiology. 83(989): 424-7, 2010 May

13.   Ireland RS, Harris RV and Pealing R. Practice Management: Clinical record keeping by general dental practitioners piloting the Denplan Excel Accreditation Programme. British Dental Journal 191, 260-263 (2001)

14.   Kang. H, Sirintrapun. SJ, Nestler RJ. Title: Experience with voice recognition in surgical pathology at a large academic multi-institutional center. Americal Journal of Clinical Pathology. 133(1): 156-9, 2010 Jan

15.   Kelsay Loss control Bulletin, Chicago, CAN Healthpro quoted in Bunting RF et al. Practical Risk Managements for physicians. J Health Risk Manag. (1998) Fall; 18 (4):29-53

16.   Kessels RP. Patients' memory for medical information. Comment in J R Soc Med. 2003 Jul;96(7):370

17.   Levinson W, Roter. DL, Mullooly. JP, Dull. VT, Frankel. RM. TITLE: Physician-patient communication. The relationship with malpractice claims among primary care physicians and surgeons.

18.   Marukami, Terutaka. Tani, hoo. Matsuda, Atsuko. Title: A basic study on application of voice recognition input to an electronic nursing record sytem-evaluation of the function as an input interface. Journal of medical systems. 36 (3): 1053-8, 2012 Jun

19.   Misra S.  Daly B.  Dunne S.  Millar B.  Packer M.  Asimakopoulou K. Dentist-patient communication: what do patients and dentists remember following a consultation? Implications for patient compliance. Patient preference & adherence. 7:543-9, 2013. 
 

20.   Morgan RG. Quality Evaluation Of Clinical records Of A Group Of General Dental Practitioners Entering A Quality Assurance Programme BDJ, Vol 191, No 8 (Oct 27 2001) p436 – 441
 

21.   National Health Service (General Dental Services) Regulations 1992, Sch 1, Part IV London
 

22.   National Health Service (General Dental Services Contract) Regulations 2005.Part 6, London
 

23.   O’Neill O. Some limits of informed consent. J Med Ethics 2003; 29: 4-7

 

24.   Risk management techniques for the general dentist and specialist. Dental Clinics of North America.  52(3):563-77, ix, 2008 Jul25.   Traumatic dental injuries during anaesthesia. Part II: medico-legal evaluation and liability. Dental Traumatology.  27(1):40-5, 2011 Feb

 

Website:

http://www.cqc.org.uk/content/dentists