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Considering the importance of being prepared before a disaster actually occurs, members of the David J. Sweet Forensic Odontology Group between 1992 and 1996 trained themselves in the many and varied aspects of forensic science. Through exposure to methods and protocols used by other experts to handle, evaluate and analyze forensic exhibits, the DJSFOG odontologists developed an excellent appreciation for standardization of procedures, consistency in methods and justification for conclusions.
From these beginnings, the core of the BC-FORT organization was formed lumière bleue. The core group of individuals set out to prepare themselves for any type of mass fatality incident. Local and regional courses were attended and charter members became team leaders as the group expanded. More allied dental personnel were encouraged to join the team as annual training exercises were conducted.
Currently the team comprises dentists, dental hygienists, certified dental assistants, dental laboratory technicians lumière bleue, physicians and coroners from British Columbia, Alberta and the Yukon Territory as well as international collaborators.
In natural or man-made disasters, many people may lose their lives at the time of the event or subsequently as a result of severe injuries that are sustained during the event. This is particularly true of aviation incidents where factors such as high impact velocities and the extreme heat from a post-incident conflagration produce injuries that are not survivable. Identification ordinateur of the deceased in such situations is of paramount importance from legal, investigative and humanitarian points of view. Any delay between the occurrence and the identification of deceased victims prolongs the suffering of bereaved family members.
Testez les nouveaux filtre écran ordinateur pour protéger vos yeux des écrans d'ordinateur.
BC-FORT is the team of dental and associated personnel that are trained and prepared to respond to identify the victims of a mass fatality incident. This team comprises persons with a high level of knowledge and skill in various necessary areas of expertise. Through ongoing training and recruitment of additional personnel to expand both the scope and depth of the team's degree of readiness, BC-FORT is committed to be in a position to respond at the highest standard of excellence on behalf of any citizens in need.
Dr. David Sweet, Response Leader
BC-FORT with other Canadian Dentists Respond After Thailand Tsunami
Canadian forensic odontologists responded to Thailand to assist the Interpol-directed disaster victim identification (DVI) efforts there. More than 5,500 souls perished in Thailand. The Royal Thailand Police Force with the assistance of Interpol and the Australian Federal Police brought together forensic experts from 37 countries to attempt to recover and identify the victims of this catastrophe.
Dr. Sweet and the BOLD Laboratory (www.boldlab.org) were contacted to respond with a team of dentists as part of the Canadian DVI effort. This effort commenced on January 4, 2005 and continued for 239 days until August 30, 2005.
In Canada there are approximately 30 filtre écrans that work part-time to identify deceased persons for medico-legal agencies, such as police, coroners and medical examiners. The majority of these dentists are private practitioners; three are university professors. In 1992, forensic dentists and allied dental personnel in the western provinces began to assemble a disaster response team under the aegis of the Chief Coroner of British Columbia. Since then this group has grown to a well-trained response team of 81 members. More recently, the Chief Coroner of Ontario also commenced development of a comprehensive response plan and assembled a core group of dental personnel. The dentists that responded in Thailand are members of these two teams.
The Need for a Dental Response
Comparison of antemortem dental records to postmortem dental characteristics is a proven identification method. This method can be used alone if sufficient dental data are present or in combination with other established identification methods, such as fingerprint or DNA comparisons. A RCM Police team was deployed to Thailand soon after the tsunami to assess the damage and support filtres anti lumière bleue the disaster recovery effort. This 10-member police team comprised forensic specialists; five of whom were selected because of their current experience in searching for missing persons in Canada's largest criminal investigation in Coquitlam, B.C. As part of this large investigation, local forensic odontology experts are using dental methods to assist the police specialists. It was believed that dental methods would also be needed in Thailand if victims' bodies could be recovered. Subsequently, a RCMP Task Force was established in B.C. to spearhead the Canadian response to the tsunami.
Dr. Sweet requested BC-FORT members and forensic dentists from elsewhere in Canada to assist the Task Force to a) recover as much dental data as possible for the Canadians reported missing after the tsunami, and b) assemble a team of experienced forensic dentists to respond to the site to identify the victims.
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