Dental Schools in Arizona

By | April 19, 2019

Want to become a dentist, dental assistant, dental hygienist, dental nurse, dental technician, or dental therapist?  The following schools of dentistry in Arizona offer pre-dental studies, general dentistry, dental assisting, and dental hygiene studies towards a bachelor’s , master’s, doctorate, or a professional degree. Please know that some Arizona dental schools also provide certificates or postgraduate training in general dentistry. Check the following table for street address and official website of each school of dental medicine in the state of Arizona.

  • AllCityCodes: Articles about the state of Arizona, including nickname, area codes, and interstate highways of Arizona.
  • CityPopulationReview: Facts, symbols and history about the state of Arizona, including different types of highways of Arizona.
List of Dentistry Colleges in Arizona
Arizona School of Dentistry and Oral Health
Address: Mesa Campus 5850 E. Still Circle Mesa AZ 85206
Midwestern University College of Dental Medicine
Address: 555 31st Street, Downers Grove, IL 60515

Arizona School of Dentistry and Oral Health

US symbol bird

The symbolic bird of the United States is the bald eagle.

The Bald Eagle (Haliaeetus leucocephalus) is a large bird of prey native to the United States, Canada, and Mexico.

The bald eagle was considered a sacred bird in the cultures of many indigenous peoples of North America. Feathers and claws of an eagle are widely known as details of jewelry and ceremonial costumes of the Indians.

The bald eagle became the national symbol of the United States in 1782, when its image appeared on the Great Seal of the United States (U.S. coat of arms). The eagle depicted on the front side of the seal holds in one paw the symbol of war – arrows, and in the other – the symbol of peace – an olive branch. The author of the proposal to choose the bald eagle for the image on the coat of arms of the United States of America was the secretary of the Continental Congress, Charles Thomson.

In the second half of the 20th century, the population of the bald eagle in the continental United States greatly decreased and was even endangered. Thanks to the measures taken by the US government to restore their numbers, the situation has now improved significantly.