Dentist cleaning patient's teeth
Dentist using plaque scraper to clean patient's back teeth using a methodical process on each tooth
Jessie Bernard and Edna Rostow discuss about sharing of roles and image of working women in old society in the United States
Film about the problems and challenges faced by the changing roles of women in the United States in the 1970s. A American Sociologist Jessie Bernard along with Edna G Rostow a Mental Hygiene consultant at Yale University discuss about the importance of sharing of role between men and women. They state that one has to be aware, and not afraid of the responsibilities in a time when women are holding jobs outside the home and also having home roles. They discuss about the old society and traditional roles of men working outside the home and women as home makers or housewives, along with its pros and corns. The image of working women not opting to marry in olden days. Their views contradict on women not opting to marry for career. Views of women in various activities: Women walk across street. A woman laughs. Women practice dance in a group. A woman works as a dentist or dental hygienist. Two women bird trainers. A woman plays a cello in an orchestra, and another woman sings while holding a microphone. Women U.S. Navy personnel take oath. A woman teaches, while showing words on a blackboard. A woman works in a film edit room, winding and loading motion picture film onto a film reel. Location: United States USA. Date: 1975.
FREE DENTAL CLINIC
Portrait Of The Enemy #28, 1970s
1970s: Dental hygienist shows patient proper flossing techniques; basketball players play a game.
Bridgeman Images Details
Mature dentist using digital tablet at her office
Mature dentist using digital tablet at her office
SUCCESS STRIKES A SWEET NOTE AMATEURS WHO STRIKE A CHORD OF BEAUTY
COVERAGE IN FORT WORTH, TEXAS FOR A MIKE VON FREMD CS VO ABOUT THE FINALS OF THE FIRST VAN CLIBURN INTERNATIONAL PIANO COMPETITION FOR AMATEURS. COVERAGE IN FORT WORTH, TEXAS FOR A MIKE VON FREMD CS VO ABOUT THE FINALS OF THE FIRST VAN CLIBURN INTERNATIONAL PIANO COMPETITION FOR AMATEURS. 01:00:29 SETUP. WS PEOPLE MILLING AROUND OUTSIDE CONCERT HALL. 01:00:42 MS BEHIND PEOPLE ENTERING HALL. 01:01:01 WS BEHIND AUDIENCE IN HALF EMPTY AUDITORIUM. 01:01:09 FTG SHOT IN DARKENED AUDITORIUM. PAN ACROSS LARGER AUDIENCE WATCHING CONTESTANT PERFORM. 01:01:40 GRAINY SIDE MS OLDER FOLKS IN AUDIENCE. 01:02:10 MCU WOMAN IN AUDIENCE WEARING BADGE (CONTESTANT?). 01:02:37 MS PERFORMER BOWING. 01:04:00 MS MASTER OF CEREMONIES (MC) INTRODUCING MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY (MIT) PROFESSOR MICHAEL HAWLEY. 01:06:25 MWS HAWLEY STEPPING OUT ONTO STAGE, BOWING & TAKING A SEAT AT A BLACK STEINWAY BABY GRAND PIANO. 01:06:58 VS BEHIND HAWLEY PLAYING BACH'S FANTASY IN G MINOR & GRACEFUL GHOST. 01:17:50 MWS HAWLEY BOWING AFTER FINISHING HIS SET & LEAVING STAGE. 01:18:04 MWS HAWLEY RETURNING FOR SECOND BOW. 01:18:16 MS MC INTRODUCING JULIA PIERCE, A DENTAL HYGIENIST FROM ENGLAND & MOTHER OF TWO. 01:18:54 MWS PIERCE STEPPING OUT ONTO STAGE AND TAKING A BOW. 01:19:37 VS BEHIND PIERCE PLAYING CHOPIN'S POLONAISE IN C MINOR, OPUS 40, NUMBER 2. 01:23:59 MWS PIERCE TAKING HER BOW AFTER FINISHING HER PERFORMANCE. 01:24:13 DARK GRAINY CUTAWAY. WS AUDIENCE APPLAUDING ENTHUSIASTICALLY TO END.
EMPLOYMENT
NURSE DENTAL HYGIENIST CLEANING BOY'S TEETH.
LE 13H: [issue of April 19, 2020]
TF1 News (Private - August 1982 ->)
Oral hygiene
RFO
Italy Trial 3
AP-APTN-1830: Italy Trial 3 Friday, 17 May 2013 STORY:Italy Trial 3- Karima El Maroug departs court after testifying against Berlusconi aides LENGTH: 01:02 FIRST RUN: 1730 RESTRICTIONS: AP Clients Only TYPE: Natsound SOURCE: AP TELEVISION STORY NUMBER: 892417 DATELINE: Milan - 17 May 2013 LENGTH: 01:02 AP TELEVISION - AP CLIENTS ONLY SHOTLIST 1. Mid of Karima el-Mahroug (also known as Ruby Heart Stealer) talking to her lawyer Paola Boccardi 2. Wide of the court room 3. Wide of painting in court room 4. Mid of el-Mahroug hugging her husband Luca Risso outside the court room 5. Wide of el-Mahroug leaving the court house 6. Zoom in of media surrounding el-Mahroug and asking questions, she doesn't answer 7. Mid of media surrounding el-Mahroug 8. Pull out of el-Mahroug getting into a taxi 9. Various of taxi leaving STORYLINE: Silvio Berlusconi's private disco featured not only aspiring show girls performing striptease acts as sexy nuns and nurses, but also dressed as President Barack Obama and a prominent Milan prosecutor, according to the first public sworn testimony by the Moroccan woman at the centre of the scandal. Karima el-Mahroug, also known as "Ruby Heart Stealer" took the stand on Friday at the trial of three former Berlusconi aides accused with procuring her and other women for prostitution. Her testimony confirms a sexually charged atmosphere at the "bunga bunga" parties of the then-sitting premier. The trial is separate from the one in which Berlusconi is charged with paying for sex with a minor - el-Mahroug when she was 17 - and trying to cover it up. El-Mahroug, now 20, said she attended about a half-dozen parties, using her nickname Ruby, and that after each, Berlusconi handed her an envelope with up to 3,000 euros (3,900 US dollars) in denominations of 500. She said she later received 30,000 euros (38,000 US dollars) cash from the then-premier paid through an intermediary - money that she told Berlusconi she wanted to use to open a beautician salon despite having no formal training. But she denied that Berlusconi had ever given her 5 (m) million euros (6.43 million US dollars). She said she told acquaintances and even her father that she was going to receive such a large sum "as a boast" but that it was a lie to make her seem more important. The three Berlusconi aides - Emilio Fede, an executive in Berlusconi's media empire; Nicole Minetti, a former dental hygienist, showgirl and local politician, and talent agent Dario "Lele" Mora - are accused of recruiting women for prostitution at the parties and abetting prostitution, including of a minor. They deny the charges. El-Mahroug has made carefully orchestrated statements to the media since the scandal broke, but has never publicly given sworn testimony. Both she and Berlusconi deny having had sex. Dressed soberly with her hair pulled back, El-Mahroug said she first made contact with Berlusconi's inner circle when she participated in a beauty contest organised by Fede in Sicily when she was 16. After that she made her way to Milan, hoping to find work. She said she tried to get work through another defendant's talent agency but didn't have proper identity documents, and wound up landing a job as a hostess in nightclubs, earning around 100 euros (130 US dollars) a night. She frequently changed accommodation during that time, stayinestified that she met the premier that night - on Valentine's Day in 2010 - and that he gave her an envelope of 2,000 to 3,000 euros (2,600 - 3,900 US dollars) as she was leaving, saying it was "a little help" and asking for her telephone number, which she gave him. At that party, she said, she introduced herself as Ruby and told other guests a fake tale that she was Egyptian, that her mother was a famous Arab singer and that she was related to then-Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak. She was 17 at the time but had passed herself off as being 23 or 24. El-Mahroug confirmed Friday what other witnesses have testified previously: that at some of the soirees, young female party guests had dressed up like nuns and danced for Berlusconi and then stripped down to their underwear. The parties took place in a disco in Berlusconi's villa equipped with a lap dance pole. El-Mahroug told the court that there was sometimes a singer who is close to Berlusconi at the parties, but most of the guests were young women. While she went home in a taxi alone the first night, other times, she testified, she slept in a guest room by herself. Since she only had the dress she was wearing, she was given a track suit in the morning to have breakfast, and sometimes stayed for lunch, leaving in the late afternoon. El-Mahroug said Minetti, one of the defendants, had dressed up like a nun at that February 14 party and lifted her costume to show off her legs as she danced in Berlusconi's in-house disco. El-Mahroug demonstrated from her seat how Minetti had raised her hemline. She said Minetti eventually took off her costume and was in just her lingerie. She said another young woman dressed up alternately as Obama or a Milan magistrate who is leading the prosecution against Berlusconi in the sex scandal, donning a red wig and the black robes worn by magistrates in Italy. "The girls who were dressed in costumes approached him in a sensual way as they danced. They raised their skirts," El-Mahroug testified. She added: "I never saw contact." On the stand, El-Mahroug denied ever having acted as a prostitute, and repeated her denials that she ever had sex with Berlusconi. However, when the presiding judge pressed her on wiretaps in which she appears to be referring to acts of prostitution, she said that her statements then were just "stupid things." It was the same phrase she used to explain away her statements that she was about to receive 5 million euros from the then-premier. At one point, the judge admonished her that she was testifying at a trial aimed at ascertaining the facts, not appearing on a televised interview, when she appeared to criticise prosecutors, then backed down. Prosecutors in Berlusconi's separate trial have said El-Mahroug's testimony is unreliable and are relying on her sworn statements. The defence had initially called her as a witness, but then changed its strategy and didn't call her. That trial is nearing at included within the AP Television News service and for libel, privacy, compliance and third party rights applicable to their Territory. APTN AP-WF-05-17-13 1836GMT
EMPLOYMENT
DENTAL HYGIENIST CLEANING BOY'S TEETH
REMOTE AREA MEDICAL LA - B-ROLL
The Dentist and her assistant is working on patient in dental clinic
The Female orthodontist using mirror and periodontal explorer checking teeth of young woman patient
African American recruits in U.S. Army are issued uniforms and begin basic training in World War II
African American recruit sits in a chair with feet on a measuring device. A sergeant gives him a pair of shoes. But before he wears them the Sergeant tells him to stand, in the measuring device, holding two 20 pound weights. He then tells him to put on the shoes and go into the next room, where other African American recruits are lined up. They are instructed to remove all civilian clothes and begin dressing in army clothing. Next, completely dressed in their army uniforms, the recruits carrying duffel bags as they leave the snow-covered camp to board a train. Views of steam locomotives pulling trains in various places in the country. A convoy of army trucks carrying the new soldiers into a military base. The trucks park side-by-side in a line and the soldiers jump out with their gear to begin their basic training. A sergeant instructing the new soldiers on how to make a bed and other responsibilities. The new African American soldiers assembled in formation outside their barracks, on the snow, practicing close order drill, and making mistakes in the process. Next they are seen in a cross country march, carrying rifles. they take a 10-minute break. Soldiers in an infirmary, being visited by army doctors and African American nurses. Newly recruited soldiers being tended in an army dental clinic by African American dentists and hygienists. Soldiers shooting rifles on a firing range. Targets moving up and down on the range. Soldiers participating in sports, including football, baseball, boxing, and ping pong. A woman in the base library reading poetry aloud from a book entitled: "An Anthology of American African American Literature." African American members of the Women's Army Corps (WAC) are seen at another base, engaged in close order drill. Next these WACs are seen driving and riding in jeeps over rough terrain. A soldier shines his shoes, on Saturday night. African American soldiers and women dancing to music from an orchestra. The soldiers performing calisthenics in the open air. Rifles are held in some of the exercises. (World War II; WW II; World War 2; World War Two) Location: United States USA. Date: 1942.
Dental scaling tool with coolant
Dentist preparing to use a plaque scraper to clean patient's teeth. Liquid coolant is being sprayed from the tip of the device.
REMOTE AREA MEDICAL LA - B-ROLL
EMPLOYMENT
DENTAL HYGIENIST CLEANING LITTLE GIRL'S TEETH. CLINIC FULL OF HYGIENISTS WORKING ON PATIENT'S TEETH
HILLARY CLINTON CHARLESTON WV SUBSTANCE ABUSE DISCUSSION POOL / HD
WASH 9 HILLARY CLINTON SUBSTANCE ABUSE DISCUSSION CHARLESTON WV POOL 050316 C16 OPENING REMARKS / HRC'S PERSONAL CONNECTION TO OPIOID ABUSE 10:43:05 I wanna reinforce what Senator Manchin just said. My campaign is about breaking down all the barriers that stand in the way of individual Americans getting ahead and in the way of our country getting ahead. And one of those barriers which I have been learning about and addressing over the past year is this epidemic of opioid addiction that very often then moves into heroin addiction. And the heartbreak in families and communities is just overwhelming. I honestly didn't believe that I would spend as much time thinking about, talking about and proposing policies to deal with this epidemic when I started more than a year ago, but on the very first day of my campaign I was in Iowa and I expected to talk about the economy and recovering from the great recession and improving education and making sure health care worked for everyone, all of the issues I've worked on over my lifetime. 10:44:14 And in the very first conversation, the group I was talking to looked at me and said what are you gonna do about the opioid crisis. And that's what I've heard everywhere in this country. So today we're gonna hear from some West Virginians who are on the front lines. Because I want to do all that I can in this campaign to raise the visibility of this issue, I've laid out a specific agenda about how I would address it as president, working in partnership with states and localities with some of the people you see here, law enforcement, advocates, judges and others in treatment and recovery programs. And it is personal as Joe said. 10:45:03 Bill and I now have 5 family friends who have lost their adult children to opioid overdose. We knew two of those young people, their twenties and early thirties quite well. They had everything to live for, they had no intention of ending their lives. But they also did not know the risks and particularly having a few beers, a couple glasses of wine, taking one of the opioids, they never woke up. So this is personal. 10:45:48 The young man that I knew the best was actually interning for me at the State Department. He was in law school. He was one of the most incredibly likeable energetic young men that I knew and we were so proud to have him in the intern program. And he was studying for law exam one night and a friend said here take this, and he did. 10:46:23 So I want us to really zero in on this together. And this is one of the many issues that I want to be a good partner with all of you here in West Virginia because as Joe said, you have the highest per capita overdose death rate in the country. We can't keep losing people like this, predominantly but not completely young people who have so much to look forward to, so many contributions to make. CHELSEA CARTER 10:54:05 CHELSEA: My name is Chelsea Carter and I am a recovering addict. I appreciate you coming here and listening to all our stories and you have no idea how much that means to me. I started doing drugs when I was 12 years old. I grew up in a family that my dad was the mayor of Madison, my mother had a four-year degree, she was a dental hygienist. I can remember walking around the playground at 12 years old, Madison Middle School and the girl who I would walk around the playground with would tell me how her dad would do drugs with her and I used to think wow this is so cool, this would intrigue me, I would be like what do you do all weekend. And she would tell me she partied, so I started going up to this little girl's house and we started doing drugs with her family. Never did I realize that doing drugs at 12 years old would leave me to have two felony convictions on my record. WHAT NEEDS TO BE DONE TO SOLVE THE PROBLEM 11:29:14 It's not clear what works with whom because sometimes tough love, hearing that jail door slam behind you and dropping to your knees works, sometimes getting into the right recovery and treatment program right off the bat works. I mean we have got to try a lot of different approaches which is what I'm hearing from the panelists because we've got to be really focused on doing the best job we can to fit individuals into these various approaches. But I think we know a couple of things we need drug courts everywhere, we need recovery and treatment programs everywhere, we need law enforcement leaders like the chief everywhere who understand we cannot arrest and incarcerate our way out of this problem. 11:30:11 We need focus on children, the handle with care approach is so incredibly smart because we've got to back to my belief it takes a village. And it takes a village to handle with care our own children and other children who are vulnerable and at risk. It takes much stronger emphasis as David was pointing out on what's happening on the medical end of this, what information and what responses are appropriate. And it does take a statewide perspective even though you've got to get down to the local level. CLOSING REMARKS 11:33:23 So all of this is what's gotta be part of a national approach. And I am really grateful to all of you for coming together today and sharing these stories with me and I will continue to shine a bright light because we can't let people walk away from these stories, from Chelsea's story or Jesse's story or the story you told about little boy who's afraid to go home, we can't walk away from these stories. These are our children, these are our young people, these are our friends, our neighbors, our loved ones. So I hope that because of what you heard today and certainly the press covering it like it is, we can send a message deep into the hearts of people across this state and across our country that they can be part of the solution and that's what we should be looking for. Clinton has kicked off day 2 of her tour through Appalachia with a panel on substance abuse at the University of Charleston in Charleston, West Virginia -which has one of the highest rates of drug overdoses deaths in the nation. She was joined again by Sen. Joe Manchin. Yesterday, Clinton acknowledged Manchin is taking some political risk by so publicly supporting her campaign. During the roundtable in Williamson, the one where she was greeted by Trump supporters/coal miners outside, she thanked him for "putting his neck on the line for me." Clinton did not make any news during her panel this morning. She did not mention the election today, Bernie Sanders or Trump. The panel included community leaders, practitioners, and people and family members who have struggled with addiction, including one young woman named Chelsea who said she first began taking drugs when she was 12. Clinton recalled her own personal connection to drug abuse (a topic she has been talking about for many months now). She said she and Bill "now have 5 family friends who have lost their children to opioid overdose." 10:45:03 "We knew two of those young people, their twenties and early thirties quite well. They had everything to live for, they had no intention of ending their lives. But they also did not know the risks and particularly having a few beers, a couple glasses of wine, taking one of the opioids, they never woke up. So this is personal," she said. Clinton said "the young man that I knew the best" was a young law student who was interning for her at the State Department. 10:45:48 "He was one of the most incredibly likable energetic young men that I knew and we were so proud to have him in the intern program. And he was studying for law exam one night and a friend said here take this, and he did," she said. At one point Clinton also said she would support a plan Manchin suggested of taxing pharmaceutical companies that create drugs with opioid in them. Clinton is now doing an interview with Andrea Mitchell on MSNBC. She may make an unplanned stop somewhere this afternoon. And then she is delivering a speech in southeast Ohio.where we're told she'll call out Don Blankenship.
Oral hygiene
RFO
Dental tools wrapped in plastic
Dental tools wrapped in plastic ready for use in the dental surgery.
That's all for today
Beautiful young woman shaking hands with her dentist at the clinic