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181.

THE EDITOR'S CORNER

Volume 13 : Number 9 : Page 569 : Sep 1979

In the past few issues of JCO, some important observations have been made about cephalometrics. They bear repeating. Dr. McHorris in an article in this issue says: If one believes in the importance of...

182.

THE EDITOR'S CORNER

Volume 14 : Number 10 : Page 685 : Oct 1980

A recent development in orthodontics has been the recognition by a number of non-orthodontists, usually with some background in clinical psychology, that there has been a missing link in the practice ...

183.

THE EDITOR'S CORNER

Volume 15 : Number 7 : Page 451 : Jul 1981

I recently-had some x-rays taken and the technician returned from the dark room with a sheepish grin, to tell me that there had been no film in the cassette for my first exposure, which would now be t...

184.

THE EDITOR'S CORNER

Managing Transfer Cases

Volume 22 : Number 4 : Page 0 : Apr 1988

Managing Transfer Cases It has been estimated that 10% of American families move each year. That means every orthodontist is going to experience significant numbers of transfers every year, both in an...

185.

THE EDITOR'S CORNER

Defensive Orthodontics

Volume 22 : Number 7 : Page 0 : Jul 1988

Defensive Orthodontics In light of the fact that TMJ problems can be caused by everyday occurrences such as a yawn, a wide opening, a blow, occlusal changes, stress, bruxing, and many more, it seems e...

186.

THE EDITOR'S CORNER

Great Expectations

Volume 22 : Number 10 : Page 0 : Oct 1988

Great Expectations I still vividly remember my reaction upon approaching my general dental practice and seeing a certain unappointed denture patient waiting for the door to open. Beginning the day by ...

187.

THE EDITOR'S CORNER

Beginning at the End

Volume 23 : Number 3 : Page 0 : Mar 1989

Beginning at the EndI don't know who first suggested the phrase "Knowledge-Based Society". There is no doubt that Alvin Toffler popularized the concept in his still-relevant book, The Third Wave. Othe...

188.

THE EDITOR'S CORNER

First Things First

Volume 23 : Number 7 : Page 0 : Jul 1989

First Things FirstPeter Drucker has told us in his book, Innovation and Entrepreneurship, that the lead time for knowledge to become applicable technology and then to be accepted in the market is 25 t...

189.

THE EDITOR'S CORNER

Where Are the Assistants?

Volume 32 : Number 12 : Page 701 : Dec 1998

I was talking with a professional colleague the other day about how orthodontists don't yet have a dependable system for selecting good chairside assistants. Despite my own efforts1 and those of other...

190.

MANAGEMENT & MARKETING

Ten Steps of Protect Your Practice When Firing an Employee

Volume 37 : Number 7 : Page 375 : Jul 2003

Hiring and firing employees is a fact of life for any business, including orthodontic practices. Hiring smartly and firing well reduces costs, not only financially, but emotionally. By using time-test...

191.

THE EDITOR'S CORNER

What's with the Long Face?

Volume 40 : Number 3 : Page 133 : Mar 2006

Long-face syndrome has been a vexing problem for orthodontists, oral surgeons, and otorhinolaryngologists for some time now. I have heard it debated whether this particular constellation of clinical s...

192.

THE EDITOR'S CORNER

Long-Term Assets

Volume 46 : Number 11 : Page 657 : Nov 2012

During almost a quarter-century in orthodontic education, one thing I have consistently noticed in both orthodontic students and new graduates is their propensity to try everything new that comes alon...

193.

THE EDITOR'S CORNER

Recognizing Clinical Excellence

Volume 50 : Number 3 : Page 0 : Mar 2016

We at JCO are proud to announce the winner of a new prize, the Eugene L. Gottlieb JCO Student of the Year Award, presented by American Orthodontics. The first recipient is Dr. Krystian Jarosz from Rutgers University, who distinguished himself in a wide field of competitors from orthodontic departments all over the country. He and the 11 other finalists are being profiled in installments on the JCO Facebook page, but Dr. Jarosz's interview appears in this issue as well, along with details of the selection process. We will also be honoring him during the upcoming AAO annual conference in Orlando, Florida. Suffice to say, the graduate orthodontic program at Rutgers has a lot to be proud of in Dr. Jarosz. Although his application and case materials were judged to be the "best" by my colleagues on the JCO editorial board, it was a very difficult decision to reach. It made me, as a senior clinician approaching the end of his career, thankful to see that the specialty is being inherited by such an excellent and worthy generation of upcoming clinicians.

194.

THE EDITOR'S CORNER

Diagnostic Tools for the Modern Clinician

Volume 49 : Number 11 : Page 681 : Nov 2015

New computer applications for the practice of clinical orthodontics - long a recurring theme in the pages of this journal - continue to amaze me. Although I jumped on the practice-management bandwagon early on, giving up my beloved pegboard accounting systems shortly after the first orthodontic computer software became available in the late 1980s and '90s, it took many more years before I finally gave in and adopted the programs designed to assist in performing cephalometric analysis, diagnosis, and treatment planning. I still have my tracing box, mechanical pencils, and cephalometric protractor, along with about a quarter-ton of tracing acetate, but these wonderful old tools have been relegated to the curiosity box. I confess to occasionally taking them out of the closet and doing a case workup the old-fashioned way, if for no other reason than mere nostalgia - much like the enjoyment I derive from driving a horse-drawn carriage now and then. In the modern age, though, computerized tracing and analysis have long since replaced the old manual diagnostic workhorses. In fact, given the development of intraoral scanners and virtual models, we don't even need our dental stone casts any longer. They still make excellent paperweights and conversation pieces, but there is no need to use them for orthodontic diagnosis and treatment planning.

195.

Dr. Mason Chooses an Associate

Volume 21 : Number 4 : Page 0 : Apr 1987

Dr. Mason was nervous. He was venturing into an area he had never been in before and he didn't quite know how to handle it. After a serious discussion with his wife, Nellie, and a great deal of soul-s...

196.

University of Kentucky Seminar: Practice Management for Orthodontists, Part 1: Group Orthodontic Practice

Volume 7 : Number 1 : Page 23 : Jan 1973

JCO is proud to present a series of articles derived from a course given at the University of Kentucky College of Dentistry. We acknowledge with thanks the kind cooperation of the Department of Contin...

197.

MANAGEMENT & MARKETING

Leading an All-Star Staff

Volume 44 : Number 8 : Page 487 : Aug 2010

(Editor's Note: This quarterly JCO column is compiled by Contributing Editor Robert Haeger. Every quarter, Dr. Haeger presents a successful approach or strategy for a particular aspect of practice man...

198.

Leading an All-Star Staff

Volume 44 : Number 8 : Page 487 : Aug 2010

Originally published in August 2010 Editor's Note: This quarterly JCO column is compiled by Contributing Editor Robert Haeger. Every quarter, Dr. Haeger presents a successful approach or strategy for ...

199.

COMMENTARY Knowing Your Practice: A Cost Comparative Basis for Practice Management

MARTIN L. SCHULMAN Sep 1970

Volume 51 : Number 9 : Page 544 : Sep 2017

Over his long association with orthodontists and with JCO, Martin L. Schulman was an outstanding influence on the management of orthodontic practices. In specific detail, as this 1970 article demonstr...

200.

Product News in April 2022 Issue

Volume 56 : Number 4 : Page 254 : Apr 2022

PRODUCT NEWS is presented as a service to the reader and in no way implies endorsement by JCO.

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