When I worked there, there was a community of hundreds of Americans consisting of both Canadians and U.S Americans. There were also hygienists from Scandinavian countries present. What happened so suddenly to cause this decline?
Cultural awareness is crucial in landing any job abroad, as well as settling into a new life overseas.
For internationally practicing dental hygienists, it’s no different.
After you land a a job overseas, the next step is finding a place to live.
In parts of Europe, such as Germany, having a permanent address near to your place of work is a requirement for your residency permit. So, considering how crucial it is to find property abroad, how can we make sure that we get it right?
Read our guide and learn how to rent the perfect property in Germany.
Learn About Dental Hygiene in New Zealand
What are the qualifications for a license in dental hygiene in New Zealand?
- Qualifications for a Dental Hygiene License
Becoming a dental hygienist in New Zealand requires a bachelor’s degree either in oral health or in health science oral health.
There are two schools that offer this degree: University of Otago and Auckland University of Technology (AUT) (New Zealand Dental and… Read MoreInternational Dental Hygiene in New Zealand — WELCOME TO JESSICA HOFFMAN’S DENTAL HYGIENE STUDENT TEACHING BLOG!
Latest blog posts
Working conditions for dental hygienists in the US are sometimes less than ideal. Most dental hygienists work as at-will, part-time employees. These employees don’t usually have access to the same benefits and job security as full-time employees. For us, this type of insecurity goes hand-in-hand with the job title and we accept it as it […]
With so many toothpaste options available, how can you know which one is the best for you?
Castles, rivers, forests and fresh air make Germany a dream for this international dental hygienist in Germany.
What is dental hygiene preceptorship, really? Are you a preceptorship trained ‘hygienist‘? If not, do you know any? Have you ever worked with one? I work with them every day. I assure you that a preceptorship trained ‘hygienist’ is no less proud of her title than I am.
So who, would you say, should rightly bear the title ‘dental hygienist’? Do you even need a college degree to practice dental hygiene? I mean, it’s just cleaning teeth after all, right? I’ve taken the liberty to provide a few facts about the training received on both ends of the scale. Then I’ll let you decide for yourself whether preceptorship is good for dental hygiene or not.