Helpful Information


"I Have Had Enough" -

"Daughter's Test" (over-treatment)-'Daughter_Test'_in_aesthetic_or_cosmetic_dentistry/links/00b4952aeb984e4332000000/The-Daughter-Test-in-aesthetic-or-cosmetic-dentistry.pdf 

"Full mouth of crowns should not be a treatment for TMJ problems" -

"Neuromuscular dentist victims speaks out" (Nevada) - 

"Specialist warns new dentists to AVOID this seminar series to reduce malpractice risk" -

"Victim of neuromuscular dentistry speaks out after dentist splits town" -

"Victim of NM dentistry discusses how dentists pose as patients on internet forums to push people into their scam"


"Medical Errors Podcast - Interview with Dr. Michael Zuk regarding Over-treatment related to questionable protocols" - 

CBC Marketplace - Money Where Your Mouth Is (Dr. Zuk discusses gross over-treatment incorrectly suggested for a teenager- the public is NOT protected by the current system) - 

Dr. Zuk warns the Health Authority prior to sedation tragedy in Edmonton - 

Dental Specialist names a training program associated with malpractice lawsuits - additional information added to original video - 

Is Dentistry a Science? 


"Among other problems, dentistry’s struggle to embrace scientific inquiry has left dentists with considerable latitude to advise unnecessary procedures—whether intentionally or not. The standard euphemism for this proclivity is overtreatment. Favored procedures, many of which are elaborate and steeply priced, include root canals, the application of crowns and veneers, teeth whitening and filing, deep cleaning, gum grafts, fillings for “microcavities”—incipient lesions that do not require immediate treatment—and superfluous restorations and replacements, such as swapping old metal fillings for modern resin ones. Whereas medicine has made progress in reckoning with at least some of its own tendencies toward excessive and misguided treatment, dentistry is lagging behind. It remains “largely focused upon surgical procedures to treat the symptoms of disease,” Mary Otto writes. “America’s dental care system continues to reward those surgical procedures far more than it does prevention.”

“Excessive diagnosis and treatment are endemic,” says Jeffrey H. Camm, a dentist of more than 35 years who wryly described his peers’ penchant for “creative diagnosis” in a 2013 commentary published by the American Dental Association."

" Similarly, in an investigation for Reader’s Digest, the writer William Ecenbarger visited 50 dentists in 28 states in the U.S. and received prescriptions ranging from a single crown to a full-mouth reconstruction, with the price tag starting at about $500 and going up to nearly $30,000. "



No news article or investigative program to date has exposed the suspicious connection between a couple dental boards, an ADA CERP-listed seminar program linked to many malpractice cases/complaints and a dental lab that profited from dentists instructed to cure everything with a $60,000 mouth full of porcelain.