Dr Uribe received his Master‘s degree and Certificate in Orthodontics from the University of Connecticut after obtaining his DDS degree from the Instituto de Ciencias de la Salud in Medellin, Colombia. He also completed a three-year residency and fellowship programme at the Advanced Education in General Dentistry Program at the University of Connecticut.
Dr Uribe is a full-time Associate Professor and Program Director in the Division of Orthodontics at the University of Connecticut Health Center. He is a Diplomate of the American Board of Orthodontics and member of the Edward H Angle Society of Orthodontists. He is also a member of the Council of Scientific Affairs for the American Association of Orthodontists and is part of the committee implementing practice based research networks for the American Association of Orthodontists (AAO). Dr Uribe is a section editor of the book Temporary Anchorage Devices in Orthodontics, co-editor of the new book Atlas of Complex Orthodontics, and has authored and co-authored numerous book chapters and articles in peer-reviewed journals.
He received a Biomedical Research Award from the AAO Foundation in 2012. Dr Uribe holds the Charles Burstone Professorship at the University of Connecticut.
Putting it all together: Interpreting the results of animal and clinical studies in accelerating the rate of tooth movement with localized alveolar bone injury
Reducing treatment duration has taken a central interest among patients and orthodontists. Increasing the rate of tooth movement through localized alveolar bone injury is one of the approaches that could enable achieving this goal. The evidence tends to suggest that orthodontic tooth movement acceleration is temporary in nature and dependent on the degree of invasiveness of the surgical procedure.
This lecture will:
Highlight the results of animal studies with different localized alveolar bone injuries
Discuss the results of clinical studies evaluating different types of alveolar surgical procedures
Discuss the results of 2 randomized clinical trials evaluating flapless cortical bone injury with a piezotome