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HIPAA requires a covered dental practice to agree if a patient asks the dental practice not to give the patient's information to the patient's health plan, as long as the information: Is for the purpose of carrying out payment or health care operations and is not otherwise required by law, and.
Can I get a copy of my dental records? Yes. Although patients do not own their dental records, they have the right to access them under Data Protection legislation. There may be an admin charge involved for copying/duplication and you may have to wait a few days for this to be arranged.
The HIPAA Privacy Rule for Dentists The HIPAA Privacy Rule requires dentists to implement appropriate safeguards to protect the privacy of individually identifiable health information and places conditions on the uses and disclosures of Protected Health Information (PHI).
Personal Health information, PHI, is something we are likely more familiar with. PHI is information that is created, transmitted, received, or maintained by a covered entity \u2014 your dental office \u2014 that is related to any of the following: Past, present, or future health or condition of an individual.
You can visit the dentist to ask in person, but many experts recommend making the request in writing, so you and your healthcare provider have a record of it. It's important to know that as a patient, you have the right to a copy of your record\u2014not the original. Your original record belongs to your healthcare provider.
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People also ask

How long do we have to keep dental records? In general, clinical and financial records, as well as radiographs, consultation reports, and drug and lab prescriptions must be maintained for at least ten years after the date of the last entry in the patient's record.
The Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act of 1996 (HIPAA) gives patients the right to request that dental practices covered by the regulation send copies of their records to another person designated by the patient.
The medical record contains valuable information about a patient's medical history and individual clinical interactions. Such information supports the ongoing care for the patient by the physician and other providers.
Dental records can take longer, depending on how long it takes to locate and request them. DNA testing typically takes the longest, Gin said. Although the state laboratory makes such cases a priority out of deference to families anxiously awaiting the results, it can take six to eight weeks for a routine case.
Dental records, also known as patient charts, are made up of the recorded information regarding your medical history, diagnostic information, clinical notes, patient-doctor communication, consent to treatment documents and treatment notes, as the American Dental Association (ADA) explains.

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