Maximize The Value of Your Dental Practice Today! | Schedule Consultation

Episode 227 – Big Hairy Audacious Goals

“How can you challenge yourself, and how can you commit to it so that way you can get it done?” ~Dr. Chad Johnson

In a captivating monologue, Everyday Practices Dental Podcast co-host Dr. Chad Johnson takes listeners on his personal swim-challenge odyssey. Beginning with his initial skepticism of undertaking a 100-mile swim challenge, Dr. Chad recounts his journey from disbelief to determination, strategizing how to conquer this ambitious goal in only 45 days.

Amidst shoulder injuries, work commitments, and family vacations, Dr. Chad reveals invaluable lessons he learned along the way. From the importance of physical therapy and nutrition to the power of prioritization and perseverance, his insights transcend the realm of swimming, offering wisdom applicable to the challenges faced by dental professionals in their everyday practices.

Dr. Chad also invites listeners to contemplate their own challenges and aspirations, encouraging them to embrace audacious goals and chip away at obstacles, one stroke at a time.

As you listen to this episode, think of the following questions:

  • What audacious goals can you set for yourself in your dental practice, and how can you cultivate resilience to overcome obstacles along the way?
  • How can you best optimize your time management skills to achieve a better work-life balance and prevent the dreaded burnout?
  • What steps can you take to make your physical and mental health a priority? How can you better incorporate self-care practices into your daily routine?
  • How else can you engage with your professional network to seek and provide support from/to other dental professionals in your community?


Regan 0:01
Hi, Doctor. Regan Robertson, CCO of Productive Dentist Academy here and I have a question for you. Are you finding it hard to get your team aligned to your vision, but you know, you deserve growth just like everybody else? That’s why we’ve created the PDA productivity workshop. For nearly 20 years, PDA workshops have helped dentists just like you align their teams, get control of scheduling, and create productive practices that they love walking into every day. Just imagine how you will feel when you know your schedule is productive. Your systems are humming, and your team is aligned to your vision. It’s simple, but it’s not necessarily easy. We can help, visit that’s to secure your seats now.

Dr. Chad Johnson 0:47
What seems impossible, how can you challenge yourself and how can you commit to it so that way you can you can get it done because you don’t have to eat the whole elephant one bite, you know, it’s how do you eat an elephant one bite at a time.

Regan 1:07
Welcome to the Everyday Practices Podcast. I’m Regan Robertson, and my co-host Dr. Chad Johnson and I are on a mission to share the stories of everyday dentists who generate extraordinary results using practical proven methods you can take right into your own dental practice. If you’re ready to elevate patient care and produce results that are anything but ordinary. Buckle up and listen in.

Dr. Chad Johnson 1:39
Hey, everybody, it’s Chad Johnson with Everyday Practices Dental podcast, I’m doing a monologue today. I just finished a swim challenge and I want to talk to you about it. So I was at my workout facility in January and I saw this posted on the door and it said, “100 mile swim challenge February 1 through August 1.” So it’s a six month 100 mile swim challenge. “Swim 100 miles between February 1 and August 1 and earn a free T shirt and bragging rights 100 Miles equals 3520 down in backs, or 176,000 yards. Document your workouts by scanning the QR code and filling out the online for form or emailing it to the aquatics director at this email listed and they’ll update the weekly cork board at the pool entrance and you know, say who’s finished for the t shirt and bragging rights.” So I first see that and I think that is absolutely ridiculous. I have, I have kind of become lazy in my workouts over the last few months. I, if you’ve been listening before you know that I do a triathlon you know workouts and stuff like that but I didn’t have any event coming up this coming summer and so I’m just kind of slow and steady but sometimes it’s more slow than steady. I don’t know, I get a good amount of workouts in but sometimes my intensity isn’t all that high. So I’ve just kind of been on the maintenance mode. Let’s just call it that. So I see this 100 mile challenge and I think that is absolutely ridiculous. I am swimming twice a week right now for a total of 1000 yards each time. So I got thinking this 100 yards at my current pace would take me two years to do. This is absolutely ridiculous. Stupid. Okay, then I got thinking, “What if I, what if I like what if I wanted to do this 180 days to six months.” So that would be 180,000 yards. You know I’m trying to do 176,000 yards, 180,000 yards if I did 1000 yards every day not missing one day for six months. I can’t swim every day for six months. This is just unattainable. I was thinking to myself like, “How am I supposed to get this done?” Nevertheless to they’re starting the swim challenge in February. I normally swim over the winter so I start in October and I swim through March you know for six months and then I get out on the bicycle from April through September for six months and then I go back to the pool and I kind of alternate just, just about at the six month mark I started getting sick of that one and I want to switch to the to this one and then six months later I get sick of this one and I switched to that one.

Dr. Chad Johnson 5:01
Okay, 1000 yards a day is doable, but 2000 yards a day every other day, which is also doable. 2000 yards isn’t that much. For an adult, you know, not your high schooler that swims fibers, you know, four to 6000 yards per workout. So then I got thinking, “Okay, 2000 yards would be 90 days of 2000 yards. So that’s every other day. Okay, that’s doable.” Then I got thinking, “Wait a second, the girls soccer season is coming up and I won’t have time and then, then summer with vacations and you know, work and junk like that? What if I doubled that 4000 yards and what if I, that’s 45 days, so I’ve gone from 180 to 90 to 45 days of 4000 yards, 45 days. Okay, so in seven weeks, could I crush this goal?” So I went from this is stupid, I went from no way to okay and then I gotta think and that’s what I’m going to do. I’m going to smash this six month challenge in 45 days and I’m recording this March 17. St. Patrick’s Day and so we are 46 days in and I just finished the 100 mile swim challenge and I wanted to talk about it. So first off, I wanted to talk about the obstacles that I overcame. In October, I hurt my left shoulder, I got a posterior shoulder impingement it was. So let me explain kind of, so it feels like right behind my shoulder joint, it’s called the acromion. Right in that area. It’s kind of where your ligaments, tendons muscles all kind of converge right into the shoulder joint and you the tip of your arm bone and your humerus and stuff like that and it was, it hurts to hold the steering wheel, it hurt to sleep on my side, it hurt to shampoo my hair to bring my arm up to shampoo my hair, it hurt at work to reach for anything. So I gave it a few months off. I even bought like a fancy pillow to try and sleep on that didn’t quite work, you know, to take the pressure off my shoulder. Then I started going to physical therapy. This was October but I waited you know, November, December, January and I waited until February when I actually started this swim challenge. “So okay, it’s been a few months I’ve tried letting it just heal,” and I, how did I had it from swimming. So this sometimes, it’s called swimmers shoulder. I was doing the butterfly stroke and it really just aggravated my, my shoulder I will never do but butterfly stroke again and never say never, I guess but oh, that’s what did it end for me. So I went to physical therapy and he wanted to see me twice a week and I thought, “This is really bumming my style man at 3:30 in the afternoon,” that’s my second that, you know, I was swimming, sometimes twice a day. So after I would get done with work, I’d go swimming and now this is going to cut into my swimming, how am I going to get this done? So those were some of the obstacles that I overcame, let alone including work. There were a couple of days that I was working out of town and so once a month, I work out of town and I go do dental implants, you know, and it’s an all-day event to drive there because it’s more than two and a half hours one way to get there. So it’s kind of a long day for me that I can’t swim. So those were two days out of the 46 and for the days, we did a spring break vacation with my family and so, you know, my I actually got this done in 40 Swim days, if you take off the six days that I was gone for one reason or another. So 46 days total about 40 Swim days, things I learned, wanted to talk about that.

Dr. Chad Johnson 9:19
Number one, it was kind of fun meeting new people there were people up on the the sheet that I hadn’t met before in my town slash city, you know, in the surrounding area. So it was fun meeting people that were in the pool saying “Hey, are you doing the swim challenge? And then, you know, what’s your name? And oh, yeah, you know, I know your, your younger brother.” Stuff like that. So that was kind of cool meeting new people talking about the audacity of this swim challenge and then also things I learned going from 1000 yards twice a week to 6000 yards per day. I had to slow down how aggressively I swimming and so like you can’t push off the wall as hard and you’re gonna cramp up or at least I do as an adult, you know, I don’t think again, Junior High in high school students would have this problem swim, swimming 6000 yards, but as a cantankerous, older, middle aged guy here, swimming, I had to, you know, watch how quickly I was pushing off the wall. So that way by this, you know, fit the 5000 yard and 6000 yard, that my feet and, and legs weren’t cramping up from the push off. I also had to kind of guard my arm and it’s funny that as I was moving my arm from swimming, it started on February 1, that I was I had given up a swimming for a couple months and I saw the swim challenge and I was like, “I’m just going to do it.” So February 1, Thursday pops up, and, and I start the swim challenge and I can hardly move my left arm and so I’m just mostly swimming with my right arm and after a couple of weeks, I was noticing that just by forcing myself to move it within reason, of course, talk to your medical professional about this because this would be different for everyone. So I’m not saying this is advice that you must take but I thought it was interesting that after swimming this long that I actually was by moving it little by little and not aggressively that I was kind of healing it.

Dr. Chad Johnson 11:28
This was after you know shy of three months to three months of no swimming and just letting it heal and that was working okay, but then I started swimming and within about a month. Well, you know, two to three weeks, three to four weeks, my arm was doing better and of course I was doing physical therapy twice a week with it. Two other things I learned nutrition played a role. electrolytes. I had Pedialyte type drinks, bananas, BCA pre workout stuff, and I drink a gallon of water every day but I was more dialed in on that, because I just had to be, you know what I normally don’t drink electrolyte replacement, and I normally don’t eat a banana, you know, before or after my workout and I upped my protein as well. So yeah, it was that was good. Also along the nutrition line. My naps and sleeping became a priority. So Friday, Saturday, Sundays, I swim 6000 and I got up to 9000 yards. This last week, I was doing 9000 yards, which is five miles in one workout. I mean, holy moly, I never saw that coming and, you know, but like, on a Saturday, I’d actually take a half hour or an hour nap and my kids are old enough that they can, you know, take care of themselves and let me nap. When they hear the fan on there right outside my room. So people ask if it was fun, or you know, like when I do triathlons, if it’s fun and that’s not the point. You know, it’s it’s not necessarily fun. Not everything has to be fun. So, I, I recommend that you don’t think that fun has to be your priority. It’s, it’s more about accomplishment and not everything has to be about accomplishment, either. I mean, I didn’t have to be the first person done. Yes, it turns out that I was the first person done and yes, that was fun. I actually got a text, I sent my workout buddy, texting that I had just completed it today and it was fun to get this because he wrote me said “Nice, good work. I was there at the workout facility yesterday and swam a little I saw your son in the locker room on my way to the pool and on his way out. I told him that he should start coming with us in the mornings. Some guy overheard us talking about the swimming and got really excited and said, “Have you heard about the dentist? The dentist is the man, he’s the man.” I told the guy that Gabe was your son and he got more excited telling gave how great you were, it was pretty cool.”

Dr. Chad Johnson
So it was cool to be able to do something that would cause some admiration in my son, you know, to give him something, you know, positive to look up to his dad, you know, the manhood in America and in today’s society is kind of poo-pooed and everything like that, that there’s not much to look up to your old man and stuff but to give him something, you know that that he can look up to me. And of course I think reciprocating that and letting him know that I look up to him and that I you know, so occasionally when he’s going to bed and I tell him I love him and give him a hug and stuff and I tell him I say, “You know I’m proud of you.” So dads you know, often find a way to How to show respect to your son and when you give respect, you get respect and when you give respect that makes them want to and have to earn it as well. So, another thing that I learned physical therapy is a great way to improve your muscle balance as a dentist and so a lot of my lats, and my traps and rhomboids are, especially my traps and rhomboids are more ischemic from being hunched over and, you know, keeping them squeezed all day, but that you can go to physical therapy and, and have them work on certain movements before you’re injured. So this shoulder impingement that I had was an injury that I had to overcome and funnily enough here, now, seven weeks into swimming, and using it, it’s better and you know, what’s probably six weeks into physical therapy. So I’m really excited about that but preemptively go to your physical therapist in town, and talk to them about some exercises that you can do to help improve your muscle balance and it might be in your legs, it might be your posture, but there are things that they can help you do. So that way, you can be the best dentist and parent or spouse or individual just you know, that you can have a well-balanced muscle and skeletal being you know. I don’t know whether it would be healthy, you know, just a healthy stature and muscle balance. You know, the swim challenge actually didn’t matter. So what if I did or didn’t do the 100 mile thing? Likewise, I mean, you don’t have to make a big deal of everything you do. Ironically, here, I’m podcasting about it but otherwise, I’d probably just let it slide. You don’t have to David Goggins all your workouts and posture yourself as a guru, you know, so it’s kind of weird that I’m on this telling you that it doesn’t matter, you know, that you’re posting about your workout and now I’m here, I’m recording a 20 minute podcast monologue about my workouts but I wanted to do it as an example and just almost like a quiet example, that, you know, I always see, you know, David Goggins, former Navy SEAL, etc, guy that is out there talking about, you know, stay in hard and do your workouts and crush it and stuff like that.

Dr. Chad Johnson 17:36
This really wasn’t about crushing it. It was an accomplishment kind of thing. It’s cool that as a side note that I learned some stuff that I wanted to share and so yes, here I’m talking about it, otherwise, I really actually probably would have just let it go. So another thing that I was just talking about was movement can be the solution to your injury or to your difficulty. So sometimes we avoid pain and that could be you know, physical pain, I suppose it could be emotional pain as well but sometimes moving through it, you know, in getting therapy, physical therapy, or emotional therapy, you know, like talking to someone about it would be advantageous, rather than trying to work around it, or avoid it, you know. Something else that I was going to mention to you, that I learned was that you prioritize your priorities. No shocker there, I mean, but something that I just wanted to, you know, point out was, if you make it a priority to swim 100 miles, sure enough, whether you take 46 days to do it, or six months or 10 years, you can do it without a priority on it, though. It’s obviously not a priority and it sounds stupid to say, but you know, what do you give lip service to that you wish that you would accomplish? And why don’t you then set yourself an audacious goal, when I saw this poster on the wall going into the pool, and I was like, “Of course, my shoulders hurt. I’ve not swum in, you know, three months, and here, I want to get back into it,” and I see this stupid poster that’s nagging at me in February, not through the winter, but starting to get into spring, that’s just nagging at me that I’m going to be a loser that like swimming, and I’m going to say,”No, I don’t want to do this.” fine and I committed to myself, I’m going to do this. I ended up swimming in the last 46 days. 59 hours. That’s an hour and 20 minutes-ish per day, every day every day, and 2.5 miles every day. 3520 down in backs and I’m you know, I’m recording this audio. It’s there’s no video to this. I’m not trying to get a way to go Chad, though. I mean, I always like those. I don’t want to act like it’s like, oh, I don’t care. You know, I like those So does everyone else but this isn’t posturing myself as a guru, you know of a workout or you know, mentality things stay hard but in, I want to close with this, are you challenging yourself and what can you chip away at the seems impossible? So my challenge to you is, you know, what seems impossible in business in life in whatever and, you know, you can’t hardly do 100 miles in a single shot, though.

Dr. Chad Johnson 20:36
There was, there was this movie that someone just told me about that’s on Netflix called Nyad, N Y A D and it was produced last year about Diana Nyad and she did made multiple attempts to swim from Cuba to Florida, which is 103 miles and she finally achieves it spoiler, spoiler alert and I thought, wow, she, you know, she, I, from what I hear, she’s in her 60s, and she accomplished this and I just think that’s so cool that she accomplished this 100-mile swim and she did it in the course of like, three days. So all of a sudden, my 46 days isn’t as impressive as this 60 some year old doing it in two and a half or three days or something like that. Super oh, 64 years old. Yeah, marathon swimmer becomes the first person, man or woman to swim from Cuba to Florida. How cool is that? So props to her. Well done, mine is nothing to miss compared to that, considering I got to swim in a in a nice, you know, condition pool. Other obstacles that I overcame, you know, I got an ear infection in both ears. I, you know, man, my traps were just killing me. I did treat myself to one massage after day 30. I did 30 days in a row before I got to my, my day off on the 31st day and so yeah, I treated myself along the way but again, back to, to you what seems impossible? How can you challenge yourself and how can you commit to it so that way, you can, you can get it done? Because you don’t have to eat the whole elephant one bite, you know, it’s how do you eat an elephant one bite at a time and so challenge yourself, you know, and of course you do but find those big challenges, chip away at it. Take a day off here and there and let me know what your challenge is and what you accomplished. I do apologize that Regan wasn’t able to attend today. She just finished the March PDA work. She just finished the March Productive Dentist Academy workshop and we have another one coming up in September. So definitely check into those I recommend that you set yourself a miniature goal of challenging yourself to go to a PDA workshop and learn more about how you can slay it in dentistry and I’ve been to many it’s done me so much good. I appreciate Regan letting me podcast monologue style as I talked this through, and hopefully this was advantageous to you today. Write me a comment. If you see this on Facebook. What is your challenge and what how are you going to accomplish it? Best wishes to you and we’ll see you next week as we continue on with our book series. Thanks.

Regan 23:46
Thank you for listening to another episode of Everyday Practices Podcast. Chad and I are here every week. Thanks to our community of listeners just like you and we’d love your help. It would mean the world if you can help spread the word by sharing this episode with a fellow dentist and leave us a review on iTunes or Spotify. Do you have an extraordinary story you’d like to share or feedback on how we can make this podcast even more awesome? Drop us an email at and don’t forget to check out our other podcasts from Productive Dentist Academy at See you next week.

Have a great experience with PDA recently?

Leave a Review

Need help?
Accessibility Options
Accessibility On Our Website

We are committed to continuously improving access to our goods and services by individuals with disabilities. If you are unable to use any aspect of this website because of a disability, please call (800) 757-6077 and we will provide you with prompt personalized assistance.

If you have trouble seeing web pages, the US Social Security Administration offers these tips for optimizing your computer and browser to improve your online experience.

If you are looking for mouse and keyboard alternatives, speech recognition software such as Dragon Naturally Speaking may help you navigate web pages and online services. This software allows the user to move focus around a web page or application screen through voice controls.

If you are deaf or hard of hearing, there are several accessibility features available to you.

Closed Captioning
Closed captioning provides a transcript for the audio track of a video presentation that is synchronized with the video and audio tracks. Captions are generally visually displayed over the video, which benefits people who are deaf and hard of hearing, and anyone who cannot hear the audio due to noisy environments. Most of our website’s video content includes automated captions. Learn how to turn captioning on and off in YouTube.

Volume Controls
Your computer, tablet, or mobile device has volume control features. Each video and audio service has its own additional volume controls. Try adjusting both your device’s volume controls and your media players’ volume controls to optimize your listening experience.

Read More About Accessibility and Why It Matters

Need help?

Oops! We could not locate your form.

Do not include sensitive personal, financial, or other confidential information (Social Security, account number, login, passwords, etc.). This site is protected by reCAPTCHA and the Google Privacy Policy and Terms of Service apply.

Helpful Resources

Below are links you may find helpful when scheduling an appointment with us.


Episode 204 – Requested Replay: Defining Private Equity

“Dentistry is the star right now. It’s what private equity...

Episode 204 – Requested Replay: Defining Private Equity (featured image)

Episode 230 – Implant Marketing Mastery

“Sixty implants at $4,000 a piece … that’s $240,000 that’s...

Episode 230 – Implant Marketing Mastery (featured image)

Episode 107 – Requested Replay: Authentic Marketing Best Practices

“Talk about what you care about. Being authentic attracts the...

Episode 107 – Requested Replay: Authentic Marketing Best Practices (featured image)
In the Press

I’ve Arrived: From $100 in the Bank to Generational Wealth in Less Than 3 Years.

from Dental Entrepreneur – Winter 2023 By Dr. Maggie Augustyn...

I’ve Arrived: From $100 in the Bank to Generational Wealth in Less Than 3 Years. (featured image)
From Our Blog

Investment Grade Practice™ News – April 2024

Dear Doctor, It is with great pleasure that we reach out to you...

Investment Grade Practice™ News – April 2024 (featured image)
Follow Us On Social Media


Stay informed on updates and upcoming events from our office.


Connect and learn more about Productive Dentist Academy.


Subscribe to our YouTube channel.


View fun photos and follow our team on Instagram.

Your Privacy
Privacy Policy

This privacy notice discloses our privacy practices and the use of Google Analytics 4(GA4), an analytic advertising feature. This privacy notice applies solely to information collected by this website and the GA4 platform. It will notify you of the following:

  1. What personally identifiable information is collected from you through the website and GA4 platform, how it is used, and with whom it may be shared.
  2. The choices available to you regarding the use of your data.
  3. The security procedures in place to protect the misuse of your information.
  4. How you can correct any inaccuracies in the information.

Information Collection, Use, and Sharing

We only have access to/collect information that you voluntarily give us via email or other direct contact from you. We will not sell or rent this information to anyone.

We will use your information to respond to you, regarding the reason you contacted us. Unless you ask us not to, we may contact you via email in the future to tell you about specials, new products or services, or changes to this privacy policy.

While Productive Dentist Academy is the primary data controller, Google, in the context of providing Google Analytics service, acts as a data processor. We use Google Analytics 4, a widely recognized web analytics service provided by Google, Inc., to track user interactions and gather data for advertising purposes. As a third-party vendor, Google Analytics operates independently and maintains its own privacy policy, which can be found at We carefully select our third-party vendors for their commitment to user privacy and adherence to data protection standards. As part of our ongoing commitment to your privacy, we implement measures to ensure that services like GA4 comply with our high standards of data protection.

GA4 collects certain personally identifiable information from you as you interact with our website. This information includes but is not limited to your device ID, IP address, and geographic location. The information collected through GA4 is used to analyze user behavior, optimize our website’s performance, and tailor our content to better serve your needs. This data is compiled and anonymized, ensuring that it cannot be linked back to individual users.

Please note that GA4 may share the information collected with Google and other third-party service providers to enable data processing and reporting on website usage. However, we will not sell, rent, or share your information, especially your personally identifiable information, with any third party outside of our organization.

Your Access to and Control Over Information

You have certain rights regarding the data collected by GA4. You have the right to do the following at any time by contacting us via the email address or phone number given on our website:

  • See what data we have about you, if any.
  • Have us delete any data we have about you.
  • Express any concern you have about our use of your data.

In addition to opting out of any future communications from us at any time, you may also opt out of the GA4 feature if you so choose. You can opt out of the GA4 Advertising Features we use through Ads Settings, Ad Settings for mobile apps, or through the NAI’s. This link points to Google Analytics’ currently available opt-outs for the web 


We take precautions to protect your information. When you submit sensitive information via the website, your information is protected both online and offline. GA4 also follows industry best practices to protect your data both online and offline.

To ensure data protection while we are using GA4, we are implementing additional security measures that include and are not limited to:

  • limiting data access, 
  • using secure protocols, 
  • managing data sharing with Google

Wherever we collect sensitive information (such as credit card data), that information is encrypted and transmitted to us in a secure way. You can verify this by looking for a lock icon in the address bar and looking for “https” at the beginning of the address of the Web page.

While we use encryption to protect sensitive information transmitted online, we also protect your information offline. Only employees who need the information to perform a specific job (for example, billing or customer service) are granted access to personally identifiable information. The computers/servers in which we store personally identifiable information are kept in a secure environment.

Contact Us

If you have any concerns about the use of GA4 or believe that we are not abiding by this privacy policy, please contact us immediately. We are committed to addressing any privacy-related issues promptly and transparently.

By using our website and consenting to the use of GA4, you acknowledge and agree to the data collection and processing practices described in this notice. For more information about GA4 and its privacy practices, please review Google’s Privacy Policy on this link

If you feel that we are not abiding by this privacy policy, you should contact us immediately.

Read More About Our Privacy Policy and Why It Matters

Terms of Service
Terms of Service

Entering this site or the links accessible through this site, you agree to be bound by this agreement. The information and the resources contained on and accessible through this site are made available by Productive Dentist Academy and/or its suppliers and vendors, and are subject to your agreement to their terms and conditions.

All contents copyright (c) Productive Dentist Academy

All rights reserved, Productive Dentist Academy makes this website available to all users for the sole purpose of providing educational information on health-related issues.

The accuracy of website, information, and resources identified are not warranted or guaranteed, or intended to be a substitute for professional health advice, to contradict health advice given, or for health care of any kind.

Your use of this website indicates your agreement to be bound by the Terms of Use and you expressly agree to be bound to the foregoing terms and conditions.

All materials on this website, including the site’s design, layout, and organization, are owned and copyrighted by Productive Dentist Academy, or its suppliers or vendors, and are protected by U.S. and international copyrights.

Material on this site may be used for personal use only. Commercial use of any sort is strictly prohibited.

Use of Resources & Information
This site may not be used as a supplement or alternative for health care, and is not intended and does not warrant or guarantee the quality or quantity of any services of any of the advertisers identified; further, the information provided is merely for educational purposes, and its accuracy is not guaranteed. Do not use this site as a substitute for health care. Please consult with your doctor or other health care provider regarding any health questions you may have. This site may not be used for health diagnosis or treatment. Do not use this site to disregard any health advice, nor to delay seeking health advice, because of something you read or see in this site.

You understand and agree that neither Productive Dentist Academy nor its suppliers or vendors or linked domain names are responsible or liable for any claim, loss, or damage of any kind, directly or indirectly resulting from your use of this site or the information or the resources contained on or accessible through it.

Productive Dentist Academy expressly disclaims any implied warranty or representation about the information or accuracy, relevance, completeness, timeliness or appropriateness for any particular purpose of any kind. Your use of this site is also subject to all additional disclaimers that may appear throughout the site.

Other Internet Sites Links
This site also includes links to other internet sites created and maintained by Productive Dentist Academy’s suppliers, vendors, affiliates, or subscribers. Be aware that Productive Dentist Academy does not control, makes no guarantees about, and disclaims any express or implied representations or warranties about the accuracy, relevance, completeness, timeliness or appropriateness for a particular purpose of the information or the resources contained on these or any other internet sites.

Further, the inclusion of these links is merely for your convenience and is not intended and does not reflect Productive Dentist Academy’s opinion on the accuracy or the importance of these other sites; further, Productive Dentist Academy does not endorse in any manner any of the views expressed in, or products or services offered by these other sites. All information in any site by Productive Dentist Academy, or associated or linked site, is extracted, read, used, or relied upon by you at your own risk.

Disclaimer of Warranty
Productive Dentist Academy and its suppliers and vendors disclaim all express or implied representations or warranties regarding the information, services, products, materials, and any other resources contained on or accessible through this site, including without limitation any implied warranties of merchantability or fitness for a particular purpose. All information provided by Productive Dentist Academy is made available “as is” and “as available” without warranty of any kind, or any express or implied promise, including, by way of example, its continuing availability.

Limitation of Liability
With respect to products, goods, or services purchased from any entity identified, listed, named or contacted through Productive Dentist Academy’s website, or any links to Productive Dentist Academy’s website, to the maximum extent permitted by applicable law, in no event shall Productive Dentist Academy or its suppliers or vendors be liable for any direct, indirect, special, punitive, incidental, exemplary, contractual, or consequential damages, or any damages whatsoever of any kind, resulting from any loss, which by way of example, includes loss of use, loss of data, loss of profits, business interruption, litigation, or any other pecuniary loss, whether based on breach of contract, tort (including negligence), product liability, or otherwise, arising out of or in any way connected with the use or performance of this site, with the delay or inability to use this site, or with the provision of or failure to make available any information, services, products, materials, or other resources contained on or accessible through this site, even if advised of the possibility of such damages.

You acknowledge and agree that the limitations set forth above are elements of this agreement, and that this site would not be provided to you absent such limitations.

You agree to indemnify, defend, and hold harmless Productive Dentist Academy and its suppliers and vendors from any liability, loss, claim, and expense (including reasonable attorneys’ fees) related to your violation of this agreement or use of this site in any manner. Your use of this site shall constitute your acceptance of the terms of this Agreement, as revised and modified, if any, each time you access this site. Productive Dentist Academy may modify this agreement at any time, and such modifications shall be effective immediately upon posting of the modified agreement.

Productive Dentist Academy’s failure to insist upon strict enforcement of any provision(s) of this agreement shall not be construed as a waiver of any provision or right.

This agreement and the resolution of any dispute related to this agreement or this site shall be governed by and construed in accordance with the laws of the State of Washington, without giving effect to any principles or conflicts of law. Any legal action or proceeding between Productive Dentist Academy or its links, suppliers or vendors and you related to this agreement or this site shall be brought exclusively in a state or federal court of competent jurisdiction sitting in Skagit County, Washington.

All materials on this website, including the site’s design, layout, and organization, are owned and copyrighted by Productive Dentist Academy or its suppliers or vendors, and are protected by U.S. and international copyrights.

This site contains links to other sites. Productive Dentist Academy is not responsible for the privacy practices of other sites that are linked to us.

Should you have any questions or concerns regarding Productive Dentist Academy’s Privacy Policy and Terms of Use, please contact us.

Read More About Our Terms of Service and Why It Matters

Search the Website

Use keywords in the search box below to find what you're looking for.

Go to the Top of the Page