Coordinated by: Bonnie Bruerd, Drph and Kathy Phipps, Drph april 2007



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Design a program plan
The program plan should be customized to the community and encourage ongoing development of strategies and education materials tailored to the population. It should also include an evaluation plan that can be used to monitor the success of the program. You will probably want to collect information at the beginning of your program and then every year or two, so you can see if you are making a difference. (See “Community-Based Program Planning”)




ECC Survey Form


Name of examiner___________________________ Date ___________


Location of screening _____________________________________
Total Treatment

Name Age # decayed needed


















































































































































































































































Note: For “Total # decayed”, write the number of primary teeth that are decayed, restored, or extracted due to decay.


Risk Assessment for Infants and Toddlers



Low Risk

No active carious lesions at exam

Good oral hygiene habits

Shallow, coalesced grooves

No white spot lesions

Doesn't sleep with a bottle


Oral hygiene instruction

Fluoride toothpaste &

Assess for systemic supplements

6-12 month recall




High Risk

Any cavitated or white spot lesions
High S. mutans level

Bottle fed beyond 12-14 months

Diet high in refined sugars

Family caries history


Inadequate exposure to fluoride

Inadequate saliva flow





Oral hygiene instruction

Fluoride toothpaste

Assess for systemic supplements
Sealants (behavior permitting)

Fluoride varnish treatments

Restore any carious lesions*

Dietary counseling.

Discourage bottle use at bedtime.

3-6 month recall



*Consider using atraumatic restorative technique (ART) to restore primary teeth.

Increasing Access for Infants and Toddlers: What Works?
Keep in mind that 2 years old is too late!


  • Through your clinical data system or immunization program, obtain a list of all one year olds and send them a birthday card along with a ticket for a dental screening, toothbrushes, toothpaste, tippee cups, and other goodies.




  • Work with well-baby and immunization programs to encourage referrals to the dental clinic for a screening. Some clinics are applying fluoride varnish treatments on-site at these programs while others have trained the medical staff to apply fluoride varnish.




  • Work with WIC to establish a referral system for one-year-old children.




  • Work at making your dental clinic family-friendly with as few barriers as possible to make it easy for families with young children to visit your clinic.




  • Use media sources such as radio, local TV stations, and newspapers or newsletters to promote brief dental appointments for one-year-old children.




  • Set up blocks of time each week or month when you can see infants on a walk-in basis. You might coordinate this time block with an immunization clinic or another event that draws families of young children into the clinic.

Community-Based Program Planning: POARE Model

The following model can assist you in program planning, evaluation, and grant writing. On the next page, you will find a form that will get you started on your very own oral health promotion program plan. Good Luck!



Problem: Decide which oral health problems are of the greatest concern in your community. You can do this by assessing your screening results. You will also want to take into account the major health problems in your community. For instance, if diabetes is a major health problem in you community, then you might want to focus on limiting pop and other sweetened beverages. Also take into consideration the health problems that parents are most concerned with.


Objectives: Write one or more objectives that address what you can realistically achieve. Try to make each objective measurable. Ask yourself, how will I know if we achieved this objective?

Activities: What actions or activities will you implement to reach your objectives? This could include educating parents, making an appointment to talk to the dentist, purchasing educational materials, etc.

Resources: How much money and other resources will you need to achieve your plan? Items might include personnel, outside services, materials, funding and approvals. Start out by thinking big. You can make reductions later if you have to. The people who get their budget increased have positive attitudes about money. You have to think big and play to win. Don’t be afraid of money and don’t be afraid to use it.

Evaluation: Put simply, how will you know if you have met your objectives? Keep your evaluation plan simple and if possible, measurable.


Health Planning Worksheet


Health Problem


Objective(s)

Activities Who When



Resources

Evaluation and Follow-up

Additional Resources




Northwest Portland Area Indian Health Board website:

www.npaihb.org/epicenter/project/northwest_tribal_dental_support_center/

This website will give you information about the Dental Support Center and provides links to other good dental websites.



IHS Division of Oral Health website:

www.doh.ihs.gov/

The IHS website has an Oral Health Promotion/Disease Prevention page that includes the HP/DP program objectives, trainings, communications, information on

prevention programs, and education materials that you can download and print.
To download AI/AN education materials: www.doh.ihs.gov/HPDP/index.cfm?fuseaction=resources.publications

You will also find links in the Resource Guide to many other good websites.



IHS Head Start Program website:

www.ihs.gov/nonmedicalprograms/headstart/

National Head Start Oral Health Resource Center

www.mchoralhealth.org/HeadStart/materials/
.

Oral Health in America: A Report of the Surgeon General published by the

Department of Health and Human Services in 2000 is the first-ever Surgeon General's Report on Oral Health.



http://www.surgeongeneral.gov/library/oralhealth/


REFERENCES



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