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ORE is an examination process for dentists graduated from Universities that are not recognized by General dental council

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ORE is an examination process for dentists graduated from Universities that are not recognized by General dental council

Overseas Registration Exam

ORE is an examination process for dentists graduated from Universities that are not recognized by General dental council (GDC) of the UK, in order to apply for registration at the GDC and work with the NHS
The Exam is a 2 parts process

 

 

 

ORE Part 1 Exam:

  • It consists of two computer-based exam papers:
  1. Paper A covers clinically applied dental science and clinically applied human disease
  2. Paper B covers aspects of clinical dentistry, including law and ethics and health and safety
  • Each paper lasts 3 hours and is made up of Multiple Short Answer questions (Extended Matching Questions and Single Best Answer Questions).
  • You must pass both papers in order to progress to Part 2, and you have to pass part after 5 years from the 1st attempt for part 1
  • Candidate is allowed 4 attempts at this part
  • Cost of the exam £806
  • Venue: King's College London (With the capacity for 200 candidates per Exam).
  • It’s set twice a year at April and August.

 

 

 

ORE Part 2 Exam:
Part 2 is designed for candidates to demonstrate practical clinical skills.

 

 

There are four components to Part 2 of the ORE:

  1. An operative test on a dental manikin (DM)

 Candidates are required to perform three procedures over a period of three hours. These procedures primarily involve the preparation and restoration of teeth, but may also include other procedures where appropriate simulation can allow assessment of operative skills. 

DM guidance is available on the exam centre's website here: http://www.orepart2.org.uk/index.php/guidance

 

 

 

    2. An objective structured clinical examination (OSCE)

 

This is where candidates visit a series of ‘stations’ which test their clinical skills. These may include history-taking and assessment, communication skills (such as an explanation of problems and treatment plans), judgement and decision making, ethics and attitudes, and clinical examination. The series of stations may cover aspects of the following: behavioural sciences, human disease, law, ethics and professionalism, clinical dentistry, restorative dentistry, paediatric dentistry, orthodontics, preventive dentistry, dental public health, comprehensive oral care, oral surgery, oral medicine, oral pathology and oral microbiology, dental radiology and imaging.
OSCE guidance is available on the exam centre's website here: http://www.orepart2.org.uk/index.php/guidance

 


     3.A diagnostic and treatment planning exercise (DTP)

This involves an actor who will provide an appropriate history (but will not be examined), together with relevant additional information such as photographs, radiographs, study models or results of other special tests. The exercise may involve any of the above aspects of clinical dentistry.
DTP guidance is available on the exam centre's website here: http://www.orepart2.org.uk/index.php/guidance

A practical examination in medical emergencies (ME)
This assessment consists of two parts:

  1. a structured scenario-based oral
  2. demonstration of single handed basic life support. This will include cardiopulmonary resuscitation using a resuscitation manikin

ME guidance is available on the exam centre's website here: http://www.orepart2.org.uk/index.php/guidance

 

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