Scientific Program

Conference Series Ltd invites all the participants across the globe to attend 9th International Conference on Dentistry and Dental Implants New Orleans, Louisiana, USA.

Day 1 :

Keynote Forum

Paul L. Ouellette

Jacksonville University, USA

Keynote: Innovations in adjunctive orthodontics and implant dentistry

Time : 10:00-10:35

OMICS International Dental Implants 2016 International Conference Keynote Speaker Paul L. Ouellette photo

Paul Ouellette (DDS, MS, AFAAID) is an Orthodontist and an Associate Professor of Orthodontics at Jacksonville University School of Orthodontics. He is also a GRU AAID Maxi Course trained dental implantologist and orthodontic educator


The latest techniques in adjunctive orthodontics utilizing provisional dental implants to prepare implant receptor sites for successful multidisciplinary treatment outcomes will be presented. Results of 5 years of clinical research developing the patent pending TAD plant, Ortho-crown, Ortho-veneer, Ortho-bridge and other innovative CAD planning, guided surgery and new prosthetic laboratory techniques will be presented. Conference participants will learn about current workflows using 3D additive printing and subtractive milling of custom orthodontic appliances used in adjunctive orthodontics and implant dentistry

Keynote Forum

Zhou Nuo

Guangxi Medical University, China

Keynote: The choice of surgical correction procedures for dento-maxillofacial deformities

Time : 10:50-11:25

OMICS International Dental Implants 2016 International Conference Keynote Speaker Zhou Nuo photo

Nuo Zhou has completed his PhD at Guangxi Medical University (GXMU) and got further training in orthognathic surgery at Baylor College of Dentistry, USA. He is currently Vice President of GXMU and Dean, Professor and PhD supervisor at College of Stomatology, GXMU. He is also the Visiting Professor of Temple University, USA and Taiwan Chung Shan Medical University, visiting fellow of Baylor College of Dentistry. He serves as Vice President of Chinese Stomatological Association, President of Guangxi Stomatological Association. He has taken over more than 20 research projects including 6 granted by the National Natural Science Foundation and published over 90 papers in reputed journals and serves as the Editorial Board Member for over 20 professional journals. He has received several provincial awards in Science and Technology Progress


Patients with different types of dento-maxillofacial deformities are common in the clinical practice. Thus, how to choose appropriate surgical correction methods to obtain a satisfactory outcome for these patients is an important clinical issue. To achieve, surgeons should have rich clinical experiences and excellent surgical skills. Many factors, such as, maxillofacial skeleton, teeth and occlusal relationship can lead to structural relationship disorders in patients with dento-maxillofacial deformities, thereby bringing great difficulties to the surgical treatment. Surgeons can choose different surgical procedures for patients with different types of deformities, or they can choose the same procedures for these patients. Likewise, patients with the same types of deformity can be treated by either the same surgical procedures or different procedures. The emergence of new technologies provides more surgical correction methods and expands the range of treatment for patients with dento-maxillofacial deformities. In this article, we focus on discussing the choice of surgical correction procedures for different types of dento-maxillofacial deformities and provide reference for the peers

Keynote Forum

Michel Bou Chaaya

Cedars Dental Centre, Lebanon

Keynote: Treat a crowding and don’t wake up the monster

Time : 11:30-12:05

OMICS International Dental Implants 2016 International Conference Keynote Speaker Michel Bou Chaaya photo

To treat a patient complaining from a crowding, the orthodontist put braces and starts to align teeth, with or without extraction. This study aims to review our approach in treating a crowding, especially in the lower arch. What is the concept of the alveolar corridor? Can we expand it to make more spaces for the crowded teeth? What happens when we move incisors labially or lingually beyond the limits of the alveolar corridor? Is our orthodontic treatment responsible of gum recession, named the Monster, during and especially after treatment? Finally, cases with Self-Ligating Brackets and Reproximation show that we can correct a crowding and align the teeth with a fast and a safe orthodontic treatmentrn


rnMichel Bou Chaaya received his Orthodontics degree at Pierre & Marie Curie University, his Dento-Facial Orthopedics and his TMJ Disorders and Occlusion Specialty degree at Rene Descartes University in Paris, in 1995. He is a member of the World Federation of Orthodontists, the American Association of Orthodontists, the American Lingual Orthodontics Association and an Invisalign Provider