An occasionally irregular blog about orthodontics

Tag: qualitative research

Can you help me with a research project?

Can you help me with a research project?

By on February 26, 2019 in Recent posts with 0 Comments

I am currently working on a research project to develop a new set of outcome measures for orthodontic trials.  It should only take you 5-10 minutes. This is part of a larger project with an aim of making the results of trials more relevant to patients and providers of orthodontics. How would we like you […]

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Orthodontic Retention – finding the answer?

Orthodontic Retention – finding the answer?

By on September 21, 2017 in Recent posts with 13 Comments

This is a guest post by Simon Littlewood on the difficult subject of orthodontic retention. He is one of the World’s experts on orthodontic retention. It is a really good read! Simon works in Bradford, North of England…

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Are there too many orthodontic systematic reviews?

Are there too many orthodontic systematic reviews?

Are there too many orthodontic systematic reviews? Over the past 10 years there have been many orthodontic systematic reviews.  I am now wondering if there are too many…..just a thought in a short blog post….

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Twitter, bullying, dentofacial features and orthodontic treatment.

Twitter, bullying, dentofacial features and orthodontic treatment.

By on March 6, 2017 in Recent posts with 1 Comment

Twitter, bullying, dentofacial features and orthodontic treatment. This post is not about “the usual” orthodontic paper. I came across this interesting study on one aspect of social media, bullying and orthodontics and I felt that it was relevant to our patients.

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I have decided to become an orthodontic quack and snake oil salesman!

I have decided to become an orthodontic quack and snake oil salesman!

By on July 20, 2016 in Personal opinion with 61 Comments

I have decided to become an orthodontic quack and snake oil salesman! I have always been interested in orthodontic developments that may not be considered to be mainstream. These are often promoted by practitioners who consider themselves to be “mavericks” or “great thinkers”. I have debated their techniques many times with them with limited success. […]

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