Just for Fun

News you can use from April 1, 2014

The leading Practice Management Software vendors have agreed on new integration and compatibility features. Starting next Wednesday it will be possible to transfer a patient’s complete digital dental record including all the personal, financial, medical, diagnostic and treatment information between Dentworks, Eagledent and Practice-soft Instantly, seamlessly and with no loss of data.

Apple executives have confirmed a persistent tech industry rumor that the only significant change in the new i-Thing6 is the number 6 on the log in screen.  For all practical purposes there is no real difference in performance from the current version of i-Thing. In response eager apple fans are lining up preparing to camp out for the next 72 hours in order to be one of the first in line to get the i-Thing6.

Smelta Dental announced two new policies effectively immediately:

Annual plan limits will be raised to $7,000. This change reflects an attempt to keep up with inflation. Based in CPI data $1,000 in 1964 is now worth about $7,230.

New wording on EOB forms. In the past the forms implied that if a service was not covered the dentist may have submitted it improperly or possibly recommended treatment that was not needed. In order to insure patients no longer get this implication the new forms will state; The service your dentist has performed is the best available and what the executives at Smelta get for themselves and their families. However your plan is not designed to cover quality service, just the bare minimum. As a result this service is not covered. Sorry.

Microsoft has completed beta testing on the newest version of Windows, code named hot-buffalo. They will be releasing this update ahead of schedule and are including a 100% no questions asked money back guarantee it will be free of bugs and impervious to computer viruses and other malware.

Computer Scientists at State University were disappointed in a recent Artificial Intelligence lab test. The answer to the ultimate question was derived from an experimental system nick named “Sore Throat”. After seven and a half seconds the machine gave an answer of 43. This did not confirm the expected result. The frustrated researchers blamed, sun spots, reductions in funding and Microsoft for the failure.

A woman in Glenview IL was reported to have sat in the dental chair and said, “I would rather go to the dentist than have a baby.” Her dentist, who asked to remain anonymous, would neither confirm nor deny the incident.

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