Ken Kaldenbach is the Founder and Managing Director of Costa Rican Dental Solutions which started in 2009. They act as a bridge for dental patients seeking safe, quality and affordable dentistry in Costa Rica. Ken used to be a medical tourist himself and he discovered firsthand the significant savings that could be achieved without sacrificing quality when comparing dentistry in Costa Rica to North America.
Because of his skeptical nature in the concept of medical tourism, Ken set out to create a comprehensive service based on exhaustive evaluation and independent verification of dentistry and dentists in Costa Rica. After how many years of thorough selection and investigation,the company welcomed it’s first patient and continues to provide a trusted resource for discovering only the best, proven dentists and specialists to meet the varying dental needs of patients.
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In This Episode, You’ll Learn
- How Costa Rican Dental Solutions started in 2009
- About their first patient who needed about 16 crowns to redevelop his smile and adjust his bite and in a matter of 10 days transformed his self esteem
- About the general concerns of a medical tourist about dental care and healthcare in general in Costa Rica
- How he, himself, started as a medical tourist and went out to Costa Rica for a dental implant
- How much he saved for dental implants in Costa Rica compared that of in Los Angeles, CA
- About the procedures they do to ensure the best quality and safest care by investing more research focusing on dentistry
- How they provide care to their patients before and after a certain dental procedure
- How much is the average cost of a dental procedure in Costa Rica, as well as, the cost savings compared to US
- About the top three tips they could suggest a patient when considering a dental procedure abroad
The Onwards Medical Breakthrough
Virus kills triple negative breast cancer cells, tumor cells in mice
“A virus not known to cause disease kills triple-negative breast cancer cells and killed tumors grown from these cells in mice, according to Penn State College of Medicine researchers. Understanding how the virus kills cancer may lead to new treatments for breast cancer.”