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Dental Benefits Can Save American Businesses' Money

WASHINGTON, DC / JULY 28, 2016 - Each year, American businesses cover 57 percent of employees’ health care costs, according to the 2015 Milliman Medical Index. That adds up to $14,000 per employee. Business owners and managers may not realize that by supporting and improving their employees’ dental health, American businesses can save significant money on healthcare costs while creating a healthier and more productive workforce.

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Solving Health Care with Oral Health

Excerpted from DentalEZ.com

It's common knowledge that health care is one of the largest expenditures of the United States economy. Whether you're healthy or not, it's an expensive price tag on treatment and preventative care. Thinking creatively to slash this health care price, the Dental Trade Alliance recently published a study showcasing an unexpected strategy in which oral health can save billions in health care.

Read the Full Story and Comments at DentalEZ.com

Dental Visits Can Save U.S. Billions In Health Care Cost, DTA Reports

Excerpted from Mentor Magazine (June 2016)

The Dental Trade Alliance believes it has a way to save the U.S. health care system, government and businesses billions of dollars a year and make Americans healthier. The secret: Get people to the dentist every year.

A new white paper, “An Unexpected Strategy for Reducing Health Care Cost,” released by the DTA to members in April, focuses on what it calls a simple biological truth — that the health of our mouths affects the health of our bodies.

Read the Full Story at MentorIsSalesPower.com

How Dental Visits Can Save Billions in Health Care Costs

Excerpted from Decisions in Dentistry (May 2016)

The Dental Trade Alliance (DTA) believes it has a way to save the U.S. health care system, government and businesses billions of dollars a year and make Americans healthier. The secret: Get people to the dentist every year. A new white paper released by the DTA, “An Unexpected Strategy for Reducing Health Care Costs,” focuses on what it calls a simple biological truth — that the health of the oral cavity affects systemic health.

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