Call for Abstract

46th International Conference on Dental Research and Oral Health, will be organized around the theme “The Future of Dentistry: Emerging Technologies and Innovative Solutions”

Dental Research and Health 2025 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in Dental Research and Health 2025

Submit your abstract to any of the mentioned tracks.

Register now for the conference by choosing an appropriate package suitable to you.

Precision dentistry refers to an approach that utilizes advanced technologies and personalized treatment strategies to tailor dental care to individual patient needs. It involves the integration of techniques from various disciplines, including genetics, molecular biology, imaging, and digital dentistry, to optimize treatment outcomes and enhance patient experiences. Key aspects of precision dentistry include: Digital Imaging and Diagnostics: Advanced imaging technologies, such as cone beam computed tomography (CBCT) and intraoral scanners, play a crucial role in precision dentistry. These tools enable precise visualization of dental structures, accurate diagnosis of oral health conditions, and digital treatment planning for optimal outcomes. Minimally Invasive Techniques: Precision dentistry emphasizes minimally invasive treatment approaches that preserve healthy tooth structure and tissues. Techniques such as laser dentistry, air abrasion, and adhesive dentistry minimize the need for invasive procedures, reduce patient discomfort, and promote faster. recovery.Digital Workflow Integration: Digital technologies, such as computer-aided design/computer-aided manufacturing (CAD/CAM) systems and 3D printing, enable seamless integration of digital workflows into dental practice. This facilitates the fabrication of custom restorations, prosthetics, and orthodontic appliances with high precision and accuracy.

"Innovations in Oral Health Research" refers to ground-breaking advancements and discoveries within the field of oral health and dentistry. This area of research encompasses a wide range of topics, from basic science investigations to clinical studies, with the overarching goal of improving oral health outcomes and advancing dental care practices. Some key areas of innovation in oral health research include:Biomedical Materials, Researchers are constantly developing new materials with enhanced properties for use in restorative dentistry, orthodontics and implantology. These materials may include bioactive compounds, Nanomaterials, and biomimetic substances designed to promote tissue regeneration and improve treatment outcomes. Regenerative Dentistry, aim to restore damaged or lost oral tissues using biological principles. Research in regenerative dentistry explores techniques such as tissue engineering, stem cell therapy, and growth factor application to promote the regeneration of dental pulp, periodontal tissues, and bone. Digital technologies, including intraoral scanners, computer-aided design/computer-aided manufacturing (CAD/CAM) systems, and 3D printing, are transforming dental practice. Research in digital dentistry explores novel applications of digital workflows for treatment planning, restoration fabrication, and orthodontic treatment.Teledentistry and Telehealth,With the advent of telecommunication technologies, researchers are investigating the feasibility and efficacy of remote dental consultations, monitoring, and education. Innovations in teledentistry aim to improve access to dental care, particularly for underserved populations and individuals in remote areas.

Oral health and systemic health are intricately linked, with growing evidence demonstrating that the state of one's oral cavity can significantly impact overall health. Conditions such as periodontitis, a severe form of gum disease, are associated with chronic inflammation that can exacerbate systemic diseases like cardiovascular disease, diabetes, and respiratory conditions. The mouth serves as a gateway to the body, allowing oral bacteria to enter the bloodstream and potentially cause infections elsewhere, such as endocarditis, an infection of the heart’s inner lining. Moreover, systemic diseases often present oral symptoms, such as gum disease in diabetes or dry mouth in Jorgen’s syndrome, making oral health a crucial indicator of overall health status. Inflammatory processes in periodontal disease can lead to an increase in C-reactive protein and other markers of inflammation, which are risk factors for heart disease. Diabetics are particularly susceptible to periodontal disease, which can further complicate blood sugar control. Poor oral health is also linked to adverse pregnancy outcomes, including preterm birth and low birth weight. Conversely, good oral hygiene practices, such as regular brushing, flossing, and dental check-ups, can help prevent oral diseases and reduce the risk of associated systemic conditions. This holistic view underscores the necessity of integrating oral health into broader health care practices and public health policies. By prioritizing oral health, we can improve not only dental outcomes but also enhance overall health and quality of life.

Geriatric dentistry is a specialized field focusing on the dental care and oral health of elderly individuals, addressing the unique challenges that come with aging. As people age, they often face complex dental issues due to the cumulative effects of wear and tear, medication side effects, and systemic health conditions such as diabetes and cardiovascular disease. Common problems include tooth loss, gum disease, dry mouth, and oral cancer. Geriatric dentists are trained to manage these issues with sensitivity to the physical and cognitive limitations that may affect elderly patients. Oral health in the elderly is closely linked to their overall well-being. Poor oral health can lead to pain, difficulty in eating, malnutrition, and a decline in quality of life. Additionally, oral infections and diseases can exacerbate systemic conditions, creating a cyclical impact on health. Geriatric dentistry involves preventive care, such as regular cleanings and exams, as well as restorative treatments like dentures, implants, and bridges to replace missing teeth.

Dental implantology is a specialized field within dentistry focused on the placement, restoration, and maintenance of dental implants. Dental implants are artificial tooth roots made of biocompatible materials such as titanium that are surgically placed into the jawbone to support dental prostheses like crowns, bridges or dentures. Dental implants offer several advantages over traditional tooth replacement options such as bridges or dentures, including improved stability, longevity, and preservation of bone and surrounding teeth. They look, feel, and function like natural teeth, allowing patients to eat, speak, and smile with confidence. Dental implantology requires specialized training and expertise, and dentists who specialize in this field are known as implantologists or implant dentists. They undergo additional education and training beyond dental school to learn the surgical and restorative techniques necessary to successfully place and restore dental implants.

Pediatric dentistry is a specialized branch of dental care focused on the oral health of children from infancy through adolescence. This field addresses the unique dental needs of children, including the prevention, diagnosis, and treatment of dental diseases. Pediatric dentists are trained to handle the psychological aspects of dental care, making visits to the dentist less intimidating and more enjoyable for young patients. They emphasize the importance of establishing good oral hygiene habits early in life to prevent future dental issues. Key aspects of pediatric dentistry include monitoring the development of primary (baby) and permanent teeth, managing cavities, and guiding the eruption of teeth to prevent malocclusion (misalignment). Pediatric dentists also treat common childhood dental issues such as tooth decay, gum disease, and dental injuries. Preventive care is a cornerstone of pediatric dentistry, involving regular check-ups, cleanings, fluoride treatments, and the application of dental sealants to protect against cavities.

Emerging trends in dentistry are revolutionizing the field with advanced technologies and innovative practices aimed at improving patient care and outcomes. One significant trend is the adoption of digital dentistry, which includes the use of digital impressions, 3D printing, and computer-aided design and manufacturing (CAD/CAM) for precise and efficient dental restorations. These technologies enhance accuracy, reduce treatment time, and improve patient comfort.Minimally invasive dentistry is gaining traction, focusing on preserving as much natural tooth structure as possible. Techniques such as air abrasion and laser dentistry allow for more conservative treatments with reduced discomfort and faster healing times. Biomimetic materials, which mimic natural tooth properties, are also being increasingly used for restorations, promoting better integration and longevity. Teledentistry is another emerging trend, expanding access to dental care by allowing remote consultations and monitoring. This is particularly beneficial for patients in underserved areas or those with mobility issues. Teledentistry also facilitates continuous patient education and follow-up care.Personalized dentistry, driven by advancements in genetic research, is enabling more tailored treatment plans based on an individual's genetic profile and risk factors. This approach improves preventive care and treatment outcomes by addressing specific patient needs.The integration of artificial intelligence (AI) in dentistry is transforming diagnostics and treatment planning. AI algorithms can analyze dental images and patient data to detect conditions like cavities and periodontal disease with high accuracy, assisting dentists in making more informed decisions.Sustainable dentistry is emerging as a priority, with practices adopting eco-friendly materials and reducing waste to minimize their environmental impact. Green dentistry initiatives include the use of digital records, biodegradable materials, and energy-efficient equipment.

Digital innovations in dentistry are transforming the way dental care is delivered, enhancing precision, efficiency, and patient experience. One of the most significant advancements is the use of digital impressions, which replace traditional molds with 3D scans, providing more accurate and comfortable measurements for creating crowns, bridges, and orthodontic devices. These scans are integrated with computer-aided design and manufacturing (CAD/CAM) systems, enabling same-day restorations and reducing the number of dental visits required.3D printing is another ground breaking technology, allowing for the rapid production of dental models, aligners, dentures, and surgical guides. This not only speeds up treatment but also improves customization and fit. Digital smile design (DSD) software enables dentists to create virtual models of a patient's smile, helping in planning and visualizing cosmetic treatments with high precision.Cone beam computed tomography (CBCT) provides detailed 3D images of teeth, soft tissues, nerve pathways, and bone, aiding in accurate diagnosis and treatment planning, especially for implants and complex surgical procedures. This technology enhances safety and outcomes by allowing for more precise surgical guides and implant placement.Artificial intelligence (AI) and machine learning are increasingly being used in diagnostic tools. AI algorithms can analyze radiographs and other diagnostic images to identify dental issues such as cavities, periodontal disease, and even oral cancers with high accuracy, supporting dentists in making informed decisions.Intraoral scanners capture detailed images of the oral cavity, streamlining the creation of digital records and improving patient communication. These scanners can be paired with augmented reality (AR) and virtual reality (VR) for educational purposes and to simulate treatment outcomes, helping patients understand their treatment plans better.

Integrative dentistry is a holistic approach that combines traditional dental practices with alternative therapies to promote overall health and well-being. This approach recognizes the connection between oral health and systemic health, aiming to treat the whole person rather than just the symptoms of dental issues. Integrative dentists often collaborate with other healthcare providers to ensure comprehensive care. Key components of integrative dentistry include the use of biocompatible materials that minimize the risk of adverse reactions and support the body’s natural healing processes. This may involve avoiding certain metals or chemicals traditionally used in dentistry. Nutrition and lifestyle counselling are also integral parts of this approach, helping patients understand how diet, stress, and other factors impact their oral and overall health. Preventive care is emphasized, with a focus on maintaining oral health through regular check-ups, cleanings, and patient education. Integrative dentists may use natural or minimally invasive treatments, such as ozone therapy for disinfecting and promoting healing, or herbal and homeopathic remedies to support oral health. Mind-body techniques, such as relaxation exercises and acupuncture, may be incorporated to reduce dental anxiety and promote a positive dental experience. These methods help patients feel more comfortable and reduce stress, which can impact overall health.

Orthodontics and dentofacial orthopedics is a specialized branch of dentistry focused on diagnosing, preventing, and treating dental and facial irregularities. Orthodontists are trained to correct misaligned teeth and jaws, improving both function and aesthetics. Treatments in this field address issues such as malocclusions (improper bites), overcrowding, spacing issues, and jaw misalignments. Orthodontists use advanced imaging technologies, such as 3D scans and digital X-rays, to create precise treatment plans. These tools help in accurately diagnosing issues and monitoring progress throughout the treatment. The integration of computer-aided design and manufacturing (CAD/CAM) technology also allows for the creation of customized appliances that fit the patient’s unique anatomy. Dentofacial orthopedics, a sub-specialty within orthodontics, focuses on guiding the growth and development of the facial bones, particularly in children. This can involve the use of appliances like expanders or headgear to correct jaw size discrepancies and ensure proper alignment as the child grows. Early intervention in dentofacial orthopedics can prevent more severe issues and reduce the need for extensive treatment later in life.

Insights into oral oncology refer to the understanding and knowledge gained about cancers that affect the oral cavity, including the lips, tongue, gums, floor of the mouth, palate, and other oral tissues. Oral oncology is a branch of oncology (the study and treatment of cancer) that specifically focuses on the prevention, diagnosis, treatment  and management of oral cancers. Oral oncology is a specialized field focused on the diagnosis, treatment, and research of cancers affecting the oral cavity and oropharynx. This includes cancers of the lips, tongue, cheeks, floor of the mouth, hard and soft palate, sinuses, and throat. Early detection is crucial in oral oncology, as these cancers can be aggressive and significantly impact a patient's quality of life. Oral cancer screenings are a vital part of routine dental check-ups, involving visual examinations and palpation to detect any abnormal lesions, lumps, or sores. High-risk individuals, such as those who use tobacco, consume excessive alcohol, or have human papillomavirus (HPV) infections, require more frequent screenings. Diagnostic tools in oral oncology include biopsies, imaging techniques like CT scans, MRI, and PET scans, as well as molecular testing to determine the presence and extent of cancer. Once diagnosed, a multidisciplinary approach is often employed, involving oncologists, surgeons, radiologists, pathologists, and dental specialists to create comprehensive treatment plans.

Tools and techniques in dentistry have evolved significantly, incorporating advanced technology to improve diagnosis, treatment, and patient care. One fundamental tool is the dental mirror, allowing dentists to view hard-to-see areas in the mouth. Probes and explorers are used to detect cavities, plaque, and other oral issues. Digital radiography has replaced traditional X-rays, offering faster, clearer images with reduced radiation exposure. Cone beam computed tomography (CBCT) provides 3D imaging for detailed visualization of teeth, bones, and soft tissues, aiding in precise diagnosis and treatment planning. Intraoral cameras capture detailed images of the inside of the mouth, enhancing patient communication and education. CAD/CAM technology enables the design and fabrication of dental restorations like crowns, bridges, and veneers, often in a single visit.3D printing is revolutionizing dentistry by producing custom dental appliances, surgical guides, and models quickly and accurately. Laser dentistry allows for minimally invasive procedures, such as cavity preparation, gum surgery, and teeth whitening, with less discomfort and faster healing. Electric and ultrasonic handpieces improve the efficiency of dental cleaning and drilling, reducing treatment time. Air abrasion tools offer a less invasive alternative to traditional drills for removing tooth decay.