English, Article edition: Putting Your Money Where Your Mouth Is: Willingness to Pay for Dental Gel Debora Matthews; Angela Rocchi; Amiram Gafni

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Physical Description
  • article
Language
  • English

Edition details

Title
  • Putting Your Money Where Your Mouth Is: Willingness to Pay for Dental Gel
Author
  • Debora Matthews
  • Angela Rocchi
  • Amiram Gafni
Physical Description
  • article
Notes
  • Objectives: To measure preferences and willingness to pay (WTP) for a novel anaesthetic (dental gel) versus existing anaesthetic options for periodontal maintenance visits. Design: The study was conducted by developing and administering a survey, composed of a modified decision aid and a WTP instrument. The decision aid provided clinical information in layman's terms. Patients stated their anaesthetic preference; WTP elicited the hypothetical amount of money a subject would pay to have dental gel available for maintenance cleaning, should they require anaesthetic. Patients: Periodontal recall patients (n =​ 97; `recall') and participants from the general population (n =​ 196; `general') from southwestern Ontario, Canada. Results: The overwhelming majority of participants chose dental gel over injectable local anaesthetic or no anaesthetic as their first anaesthetic preference (general: 81.0%; recall: 82.5%). The median WTP for dental gel was 20.00 Canadian dollars ($Can) per visit for the general population and $Can10.00 for the recall population (1999 values). The majority of participants were willing to pay an insurance premium for dental gel, even if they did not personally prefer dental gel (general: 72.4%; recall: 73.2%). The median monthly premium to have dental gel available for any plan beneficiary requiring scaling and root planing (SRP) during maintenance was $Can2.00 per month for both groups. Conclusions: In this population, an alternative to traditional injectable local anaesthetic (i.e. dental gel) was overwhelmingly preferred by both general population participants and recall patients for maintenance cleaning procedures. Most participants were willing to pay to have dental gel available, either for themselves or for others.
  • Dental surgery, Local anaesthetics, Pain, Pharmacoeconomics, Willingness to pay
  • RePEc:wkh:phecon:v:20:y:2002:i:4:p:245-255
Language
  • English
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