Access more classroom tools with dental hygiene school software

March 21st, 2014


Universities with oral health programs will have an easier time incorporating technology into the classroom experience by investing in dental hygiene academic software. Aside from the many changes affecting the U.S. medical industry, rapidly evolving consumer behaviors are also affecting the way individuals absorb and process information. This means educators must be prepared to introduce new teaching methods that keep students engaged and on track for long-term success in their professional careers.

Carl Hooker, director of instructional technology at the Eanes Independent School District in Austin, Texas, wrote in the California-based public media outlet KQED about the need to make significant changes to classroom learning. Students are faced with a wide variety of distractions on a daily basis. However, incorporating elements of their preferred media channels into the academic environment may be just what it takes to keep individuals interested in completing their dental hygiene programs.

"Teachers all over America are faced with this challenge of keeping students engaged in the classroom when their world outside of school is one of constant engagement and stimulation," Hooker wrote.

Integrating technology across the entire university
The best strategy, he argued, is to pay close attention to how consumers and organizations in the real world are adapting to these changes and use that as a model for improving the classroom experience. Dental hygiene school software makes this possible by offering a fully integrated electronic management system that professors and administrators can use to create, update and measure program curricula. Educators can also use this technology to reduce the time it takes to grade exams.

The benefits aren't limited to administrative procedures, though. Software for dental hygiene schools offers a new way for professors and students to communicate with each other more efficiently and effectively. Similarly, with access to their own academic progress, program enrollees can keep better track of their graduation requirements and enter the professional world as quickly as possible. These tools also make it easier to offer real-world experience with health care information technology. A recent article in Becker's Hospital Review pointed out that transitioning to the new requirements outlined in the Affordable Care Act requires a familiarity with high-quality IT infrastructure.

Schools that are able to connect their academic management software with clinical operations will be more successful at preparing students to succeed in a technology-driven industry once they graduate. 

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