The Dentist 2
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Jamie, who physically resembles Brooke, becomes a target of Alan's affections. When he has problems with a cap on one of his teeth, Alan visits the inept town dentist, Dr. Burns, whom he takes an instant disliking to. Alan threatens Dr. Burns with a golf club, causing him to accidentally fall down the stairs to his death. Mr. Wilkes convinces Alan that he should take over as the new dentist for Paradise; Alan soon resumes his murderous ways with a passing tourist (Clint Howard) who accidentally recognizes him from Los Angeles.
Beverley sets up an appointment to tell him she knows the truth, but when she asks too many questions he realizes that she knows something. He goes behind her and sedates her with nitrous oxide. She finds herself duct taped to the dental chair and cries and begs him to let her go. He puts a mouth clamp in her mouth to keep it open and drills her bottom-right molar tooth to the raw nerve as a \"lie detector\" to find out who else she has told. If she lied, he would take a sharp plaque scraping hook and painfully force it into the nerve of the tooth he drilled, wiggling the tooth hard at the same time. He repeatedly jams the hook into the exposed nerve causing Beverly tremendous pain. Robbie comes to install some more drywall and rings the office door bell, leaving Alan no choice but to pause his torture session and answer the door. Robbie asks to come in and after Beverley screams Robbie goes rushing to check on her. Just as Robbie is about to rescue her, Feinstone attacks him from outside the doorway. In the ensuing fight, Alan kills Robbie with a hammer, turns back to Beverley and re-tapes her to the dental chair. He takes a pair of dental pliers and plays a game of \"truth or tooth\". He asks her what did she tell Jeremy about Washington but he doesn't believe her then pulls out her left front tooth, then he asks her what she did tell Jamie. He then attempts to pull her left incisor tooth out, but instead he breaks it by accident which angers Feinstone even more. Alan then painfully drills one of her bottom front teeth down to the nerve, and continues to drill so hard that the dental clamp holding her mouth slips out from the pressure he's applying. Then, out of a final act of desperation and what seems to be her only defense, she bites down hard on the drill causing it to lock up and jam inside her teeth. Infuriated, the mad dentist tells her he has a much better idea, and that he will cut the drill out of her mouth. She then screams, and the scene comes to a close.
Dr. Alan Feinstone has been serving his time in a California psychiatric hospital for the criminally insane. During a session with a psychiatrist he takes her hostage and escapes to Paradise, Missouri where he has a private stash of fake identifications and cash. He's now \"Dr. Lawrence Caine,\" small town dentist in public and fighting his own insanity in private. His wife, still alive after the events of the first film but unable to speak hires a private investigator to track him down and retrieve that stash for herself.
Dr Feinstone escapes from the mental asylum and finds his way to a small town. He kills the resident dentist and takes over his job. From there we get more deranged dental delusions, cornball dialogue, sleazy antics, camptastic cheesiness, and Corbin Bernsen chewing up the scenery. It's not filled with practical effects like the previous film but it's still fairly brutal. Thr ending is hilariously over the top!
You know the drill -- back in the chair you go! Corbin Bernsen returns as the demented dentist, Dr. Feinstone. Years of being locked in an asylum have done little to dull his edge, so when he finally breaks out and assumes a new identity in small town 'Murica, it should come as no surprise that he's up to his same old bag of tricks again. Brace yourself -- It's The Dentist 2!
The mad dentist escapes, and for awhile, seems relatively sane again, living under an assumed name in small town Missouri. Then something gets under his teeth and it all goes horribly wrong...again. This sequel is pretty much on par with the first, except the running time seems excessively long, they could have extracted a few scenes to trim it up.
Continuing the underlying social commentary Yuzna explored with Society, the film centers on hot-headed dentist Alan Feinstone (Corbin Bernsen, Kiss Kiss Bang Bang). After catching his wife (Linda Hoffman) going down on the pool boy on their anniversary of all days, the mad doctor experiences a mental break that sends him on a killing spree, all while continuing to work at his dental practice.
Nevertheless, given that attendance is associated with improved health and makes people less likely to suffer acute symptoms and emergency treatment,6 what is the optimal interval between each attendance. In Britain six months is customary, but why not twice weekly, annually, or even once a decade To decide whether people should be advised to attend six-monthly for dental examinations the rates of disease progression and the ability of dentists to identify and arrest or treat the disease have to be explored. A review in 1995 examined eight longitudinal datasets and concluded that 38% of early carious lesions would progress into the dentine of a tooth (the point at which the decay is irreversible) within three years, while 46% of lesions which had already reached the inner enamel of a tooth would progress to the dentine within three years.7
When should your child first see a dentist You can take your child at a younger age, but experts recommend taking him or her within 6 months of the first tooth coming in (erupting), or by about 12 months at the latest.
Discuss your questions and concerns with the dentist. Remember that your feeling toward dental visits can be quite different from your child's. Be honest with your view of the dentist. If you have dental anxieties, be careful not to relate those fears or dislikes to your child. Parents need to give moral support by staying calm while in the dental exam room. Children can pick up parents' anxieties and become anxious themselves.
At the first visit, give the dentist your child's complete health history. For a restoration visit, such as getting a cavity filled, tell the dentist if your child tends to be stubborn, defiant, anxious, or fearful in other situations.
Just like adults, children should see the dentist every 6 months. Some dentists may schedule visits more often, such as every 3 months. This can build comfort and confidence in the child. More frequent visits can also help keep an eye on a development problem.
Once your dentist has fully examined your teeth and gums, he or she will talk to you about the next steps. In some cases, this conversation may be limited to recommendations for maintaining good oral health. On the other hand, your dentist may need to recommend that you make a follow-up appointment for a filling or more complex procedure.
Cost estimates for services provided by out-of-network dentists (available in the out-of-network estimator) are based upon submitted claims data for out-of-network providers. The data is based on actual, non-discounted charges that providers have billed.
The frequency at which you visit your dentist should be based on several factors. This includes your current oral health condition, individual oral hygiene habits, general health status and medical conditions, as well as your own self- and dentist-assessed risk for oral health problems.
Delta Dental offers a free online risk assessment tool called LifeSmile ScoreTM that helps you determine your level of risk for things like tooth decay, gum disease, and oral cancer. The tool prompts you with a series of questions about family history and current health status and habits and analyzes your answers to reveal your oral health risk score. You can then print your results and share them with your dentist who can factor those scores in with his or her clinical exam and help you develop a customized oral health plan and dental recall visit schedule.
The evidence for the ideal interval for routine dental exams is not clear cut, but once or twice a year has been the general recommendation in the U.S. for many years. However, most people at low risk of oral diseases can visit the dentist less frequently, while others may need to go more often.
Have you recently had any changes in your dental health Certain things to take note of are chipped, cracked or shifting teeth, swollen or bleeding gums, persistent tooth pain and sensitivity to cold or hot beverages. Should any of these instances occur, be sure to check in with your dentist.1
Generally, children should get their first oral exam as soon as their first baby tooth comes in or by their first birthday. As the child gets older, dental checkups should occur as often as your dentist advises, with a typical recommendation of every six months to a year.
For adults, the recommended frequency for dental check-ups varies. In most studies, however, regular attenders are considered to be those individuals that visit the dentist at least once a year. The frequency at which you visit the dentist will depend on your own oral health needs, and if you are prone to cavities, gum problems, or oral health issues. How quickly one develops stain and dental plaque on their teeth will also vary from person to person, and some individuals may benefit from a more frequent cleaning schedule should their teeth be more prone to staining or calculus build-up.
Additionally, individuals who have dental insurance typically visit the dentist more often than those who do not. And, companies with wellness programs will often offer incentives for employees to accomplish certain preventive health steps each year. Companies recognize that cost savings can occur for the company and employee by preventing disease.
Regardless of how you feel about your overall oral health, it is important to see a dentist regularly. A reasonable goal is to visit the dentist at least once a year for an oral health checkup, although some evidence suggests that those at a low risk for disease may extend to 18-24 months. Check in with your dentist for more information on how they assess your risk for oral disease and what their recommendation is for your individualized exam and cleaning schedule. 59ce067264