Daniel H. Ward


Dr. Daniel H Ward who was an Assistant Clinical Professor at The Ohio State University for 13 years and has been in private practice in Columbus, Ohio for 40 years. He lectured at the Post-Graduate Program in Esthetic Dentistry at the University of Minnesota, SUNY Buffalo, UMKC, and the University of Florida and served as chief examiner. He is a fellow in the American and the International College of Dentists, fellow of the American Society for Dental Aesthetics, fellow in the Academy of General Dentistry and an associate member of the American Academy of Esthetic Dentistry.

Dr. Ward has lectured throughout the world. He has been invited to present at most major meetings in the US including the American Dental Association Meeting, the Academy of General Dentistry, the Chicago Midwinter, Yankee Meeting, the Greater New York Dental Meeting, the California Dental Association, the American Society for Dental Aesthetics, and the American Academy of Cosmetic Dentistry. He has lectured in India, Turkey, Poland, Czech Republic, Austria, Hungary, Korea, and Viet Nam.

Dr. Ward has published over 40 articles in the Journal of Prosthodontics, Journal of Esthetic and Restorative Dentistry, Dental Clinics of North America, Compendium, Dentistry Today, Inside Dentistry, and Oral Health . He authored a chapter in the third edition of Ronald Goldstein’s Esthetics in Dentistry. He is a reviewer for the Journal of Esthetic and Restorative Dentistry and the Journal of Prosthetic Dentistry . Dr. Ward has developed a computerized method of smile design called the RED Proportion.

An innovative pioneer, Dr. Ward combines theory with practical real-world experience.

Challenging times require drastic measures. With all the stress and turmoil today, patients are grinding, clenching and breaking teeth more than ever. Yet many of our patients are not working and have limited finances or are concerned about their retirement plans and their future. As caring healthcare providers, we must develop strategies to help our patients keep their teeth during these uncertain times.

Direct restorations may be a critical key to preserving the integrity of our patients’ oral health. Current treatments may need to become less ideal and more practical. Discover how to create long-term interim restorations. Develop your techniques to improve the lifetime of your restorations. The time is now to train yourself and your staff to use these vital ways to keep your patients comfortable and smiling.