Read more about Histology and Embryology for Dental Hygiene

Histology and Embryology for Dental Hygiene

(2 reviews)

Laird Sheldahl, Mt. Hood Community College

Raye Ann Yapp, Mt. Hood Community College

Copyright Year: 2020

ISBN 13: 9780578763507

Publisher: Open Oregon Educational Resources

Language: English

Formats Available

Conditions of Use

Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike
CC BY-NC-SA

Reviews

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Reviewed by Isis Marsh, Adjunct Clinical Instructor, New York City College of Technology on 4/5/21

This text provides a pervasive scope of the subject material and relevant topics throughout the text's entirety. The index/glossary is equally broad-gauged and easy to locate. read more

Reviewed by Jennifer Meyer, Clinical Instructor, Southern Illinois University Carbondale on 3/31/21

In terms of content , this text offers a wealth of wide-ranging information from start to finish. The index is easy to navigate, with both the online version and text version. read more

Table of Contents

  • 1. Cell biology review
  • 2. Histology review
  • 3. Histology of the oral mucosa
  • 4. Histology of tooth and periodontal tissues
  • 5. Histology of glands, lymphatics and sinuses
  • 6. Early development
  • 7. Pharyngeal arches
  • 8. Tooth development
  • 9. Enamel development
  • 10. Dentin-pulp complex development
  • 11. Periodontium development

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  • About the Book

    This eBook makes use of animated images to focus on concepts in histology and embryology, as well as hyperlinks to promote non-linear reading and learning. It is aimed at college students in a dental hygienist program.

    About the Contributors

    Authors

    Laird Sheldahl is the lead author and illustrator of this textbook. He has a Ph.D. in physiology and pharmacology. He currently teaches at Mt. Hood Community College in Gresham, OR. His Ph.D. thesis studied a morphogen (Wnt) involved in the formation of the head and neural crest cells. This morphogen is re-used during development of the teeth. To study this process in frogs (their embryos are not inside uteruses, which makes them easier to study) he did a lot of microscopy. He does not have a background in dental hygiene, and is therefore very happy to have expert collaborators.

    Raye Ann Yapp, Mt. Hood Community College