|Title||Page Start||Page End||D.O.I.|
|Editorial - The contributions of Edward H. Angle to dental public health||130||131||10.1922/CDH_2570Peck02|
|The fractional urinary fluoride excretion of adults consuming naturally and artificially fluoridated water and the influence of water hardness: A randomized trial.||132||137||10.1922/CDH_2339Villa06|
|The prevalence and severity of dental fluorosis in the high and low altitude parts of Central Plateau, Nigeria||138||142||10.1922/CDH_2287Akosu05|
|Prevalence of enamel defects related to pre-, peri- and postnatal factors in a Brazilian population.||143||149||10.1922/CDH_2268Massoni07|
|Development of a psychometric scale to assess satisfaction with dental care among Sri Lankans||150||156||10.1922/CDH_2316Usgodaarachchi07|
|Consent of older children participating in BASCD coordinated dental epidemiology surveys in Wales.||157||161||10.1922/CDH_2296Monaghan05|
|Predicting relative need for urgent dental care||162||169||10.1922/CDH_2254Spencer08|
|A comparison of Personal Dental Service (PDS) and General Dental Service (GDS) patients in terms of reported interventions, oral health and dentists’ perceptions||170||176||10.1922/CDH_2259Hill07|
|Hopelessness, depression and oral health concerns reported by community dwelling older Australians||177||182||10.1922/CDH_2310Quine06|
|Higher-order exploratory factor analysis of the Dental Subscale of Children’s Fear Survey Schedule in a Taiwanese population.||183||187||10.1922/CDH_2322Chang05|
|Opportunities and challenges to promoting oral health in primary schools||188||192||10.1922/CDH_2289Gill05|
Secretary, The Edward H. Angle Society of Orthodontists (EHASO), The E.H. Angle Education and Research Foundation; Clinical Professor of Developmental Biology, The Harvard School of Dental Medicine, Boston, Mass. 02115, USA.
The genius of Edward Hartley Angle, (1855-1930), the founder of the dental specialty of orthodontics, to create order from chaos in the study and treatment of positional discrepancies of the teeth, jaws and face advanced greatly the cause of dental public health. Angle’s innovations that had the most public health impact were (1) his identification of dental occlusion, not simply tooth irregularity, as a prime concern, (2) his development of an uncomplicated classification system for occlusal conditions, (3) his introduction of prefabricated orthodontic appliances and (4) his framing of orthodontics as a dental specialty by organizing the world’s first educational program to train orthodontists.