A wise person once said, “The only way to do great work is to love what you do. If you haven’t found it yet, keep looking. Don’t settle.”
At Dental Assisting 101, we believe that everyone deserves a chance to enjoy a career doing what they love. Unfortunately, many men and women in Georgia settle for soulless, thankless jobs with no upward mobility. If you are stuck in a job just to pay the bills, your opportunity to make a change and build a better life is here.
Unlike traditional colleges, we offer our students an expedited pathway to success through a hands-on educational approach where students learn by doing. One of the best ways to secure your future and set yourself up for success is to learn from the best. That’s exactly what you’ll get when you enroll in our dental assisting school in Powder Springs, GA. We pride ourselves on having one of the most effective dental assisting courses in the state, where most students find a position within 60 days of graduation.
When it comes to decisions, choosing a new career path is one of the most important of your life. It’s not an easy choice, and it can be even harder to juggle your current responsibilities while you study and attend class. That is why we offer both in-person and online course structures, focusing on teaching practical skills that you will use every day as a dental assistant. When you choose Assisting 101, you can rest easy knowing you won’t spend valuable time trying to discern complicated lectures or irrelevant tasks. Instead, you will learn crucial skills that will set you apart from your peers and help you begin a new life-changing career in the dental industry.
When you enroll in our dental assisting school, you will reap the benefits of:
At Assisting 101, students have their choice of two unique dental assisting programs in Powder Springs. Both programs consist of 78 hours of lecture and 48 hours of in-depth, hands-on training at one of the best dental offices in metro Atlanta. Both programs allow students to build a career in dentistry with the help of real dentists and dental assistants.
Our on-site dental assisting program is perfect for students who do not have to travel long distances to our facility or need to “rush” to complete the course.Learn More
Our online program is ideal for those students that like to complete training at their own pace. If you are an eager student willing to study every day and want to complete this program in as little as one month, you can do so. However, if you would like to take more time to manage other life responsibilities, you have the choice of completing this course in less than six months.
Our on-site dental assisting program is perfect for students who do not have to travel long distances to our facility or need to “rush” to complete the course.
According to the U.S Bureau of Labor Statistics, employment of dental assistants is expected to grow 11% over the next 10 years – faster than the average job growth of many other industries. New and ongoing evidence suggests an important link between a person’s overall health and their oral health. Because of this, demand for dental-related services is expected to stay strong for years to come. Dental offices in Georgia and other states must meet this projected demand. As such, the need for trained dental assistants will continue to grow.
As Baby Boomers grow older and as more men and women practice good oral hygiene, the need to treat and maintain one’s teeth will lead to an increased need for quality dental care. Over the next decade, the Bureau of Labor Statistics suggests that nearly 24,000 new dental assisting jobs will be created. That means the future is bright for any student who has been educated through our dental assisting courses in Powder Springs.
As a professional dental assistant, you will be tasked with managing a wide range of administrative and clinical responsibilities at a dental office. Dental assistants play a crucial role in the day-to-day workflow involved in a dental practice. They work alongside hygienists and dentists to provide patients with the highest quality oral care in the state of Georgia.
They say the best way to predict the future is to create it, and that is exactly what you will be doing when you enroll at Assisting 101. We believe in getting our students ready for a lifelong career, not just a job that pays the bills. When you attend our award-winning dental assisting school, you are investing in a future rich with opportunity.
Unlike other workers who choose not to attend school for legitimate training, our students enjoy a quick start in a vibrant job market where financial and personal growth are common. When you become a dental assistant after graduation, you will have confidence knowing you are well-prepared for a life-changing career.
The U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics recently reported that job growth for dental assistants is growing at a faster rate than most other industries. This bodes well for our students, who will have job security as they navigate the workforce. In a time where many jobs are being replaced by robotics and other technological advances, the skills that you learn at Assisting 101 can help you for the rest of your life.
The work/life balance in the U.S is a problem. Spending every waking hour at the office instead of home with family can be draining at best and depressing at worst. Unlike other professionals, dental assistants typically enjoy normal working hours during the business week. That means they have more free time to dedicate to their children and families.
When you are a dental assistant, you plan a crucial role in your dental office. But as an ambassador of the profession, you also help educate patients about the benefits of good oral hygiene. Given the ties between heart health and oral health, you are making more of a difference than you might realize.
When students graduate from Assisting 101 and accept a job as a dental assistant, many choose to make it their lifelong career. For others, the role of dental assistant is just the beginning – a steppingstone to a role with more responsibility. After only a few years as a dental assistant in Powder Springs, the chance to become a manager or supervisor will become much more likely. The sky is the limit!
Assisting 101 was founded on the concept of helping individuals through our unique and enhanced training programs to achieve a more rewarding career in a professional environment. If you’re fed up with being fed up and are ready to start fresh with a clean slate, contact us today at (678) 888-5198. We would be happy to tell you more about our school, our courses, and our class schedule. If you’re craving a happy career and happy life, the time for a change is now.Call Us (678) 888-5198
A nearly 400,000 square-foot industrial complex will be built in southern Powder Springs despite continued objections from residents who live nearby.City Council rezoned and annexed 127 acres of land late Monday to make way for a massive logistics center and accompanying warehouse in the city’s C.H. James Parkway corridor.The Native Development Group plans to build the 338,550-square-foot distribution depot adjacent to a 60,000-square-foot warehouse on undeveloped land along Oglesby Road.Councilmembers approved rez...
A nearly 400,000 square-foot industrial complex will be built in southern Powder Springs despite continued objections from residents who live nearby.
City Council rezoned and annexed 127 acres of land late Monday to make way for a massive logistics center and accompanying warehouse in the city’s C.H. James Parkway corridor.
The Native Development Group plans to build the 338,550-square-foot distribution depot adjacent to a 60,000-square-foot warehouse on undeveloped land along Oglesby Road.
Councilmembers approved rezoning for the 9.2-acre portion of the development within city limits, where the warehouse will be built.
The city also voted to annex the 117 acres into the city from unincorporated Cobb County. The distribution center will be sited on that property.
The approvals came after nearly two months of negotiations between the Alpharetta developer, city officials and many residents of Springbrook Estates, a single-family subdivision just north of the development site.
The stakeholders carved out 27 stipulations that Native Development Group agreed to incorporate into its plan. Many of the stipulations aimed to limit truck traffic from spilling onto roads into neighboring residential areas.
“I’d like to think this was a team effort,” Joe McGorrey, principal of the Native Development Group, told The Atlanta Journal-Constitution on Tuesday. “I do think this is a good project. And maybe the underlying theme is this has been zoned as industrial since 1986. So whether it’s me or somebody else, it was going to get developed as an industrial project at some point.”
The Native Development Group and city officials estimate the industrial complex can bring up to 200 jobs and about $85,000 in annual tax revenue to Powder Springs.
The project, nevertheless, has faced pushback from Springbrook Estates residents who’ve been adamant in their opposition to an industrial hub being built near their homes
As they did when the development first went before City Council in September, residents on Monday continued to worry that the development could negatively impact the value of their homes by heightening truck traffic in their neighborhood. They’re also concerned the big rigs on the road could pose safety and environmental issues.
“When you say you’ve talked to the residents, you haven’t talked to me,” said Marvin Stokes, who owns a home along Misty Creek Court. “You’re directly affecting my lifestyle, you’re affecting my living ability, you’re affecting everything about why I came to Powder Springs.”
Councilwoman Nancy Farmer, who represents Ward 3 where the development will be sited, was the lone council member who voted against the zoning and annexation ordinances Monday. She said the warehouse would negative safety and environmental impacts on the community.
“This city is trying to get everybody to come in and give them the best quality of life,” she said. “If we put a warehouse 1,000 feet from their backyard, that’s not being good stewards of the citizens. That’s not being rational.”
Councilman Patrick Bordelon said he’d written up a statement to oppose the development prior to Monday’s meeting. He was convinced to vote for it after he saw the stipulations the developer and city officials worked out. Among them were measures to keep trucks from making right turns onto Lewis Road from Oglesby Road and signs to cut off truck traffic beyond the distribution site’s driveway on Oglesby Road.
Bordelon also noted that distribution center property was already zoned to allow industrial development. That portion did not need any city council approval.
“If we do not approve this, and these 27 stipulations go away, then the project that goes in there would not be as beneficial to the residents of this neighborhood,” he said.
Tennessee’s unexpected success in 2021 proved that Josh Heupel can coach in the SEC. He was dealt some lousy hands, yet he still found a way to be in the money.With a solid QB commitment, 5 receivers to bolster that position and some talented newcomers up front on both sides of the line, the Vols are moving up in the SEC recruiting rankings, and quite possibly in the SEC standings in the years to come.The Early Signing Period starts Wednesday. Let’s take a closer look at where the Vols’ Class of 2022 stands....
Tennessee’s unexpected success in 2021 proved that Josh Heupel can coach in the SEC. He was dealt some lousy hands, yet he still found a way to be in the money.
With a solid QB commitment, 5 receivers to bolster that position and some talented newcomers up front on both sides of the line, the Vols are moving up in the SEC recruiting rankings, and quite possibly in the SEC standings in the years to come.
The Early Signing Period starts Wednesday. Let’s take a closer look at where the Vols’ Class of 2022 stands.
Overall rank: 18 SEC rank: 8 5-stars: 0 4-stars: 4
Tennessee certainly thinks that it did. Tayven Jackson, a 4-star out of Greenwood, Ind., should fit Heupel’s system well. Jackson can take a hit and will stay in the pocket if necessary, but he also is more than capable of making plays with his feet.
Considering the attrition at that position due to transfers and a dismissal, the Vols need Jackson to be prepared to play early if needed. Both Hendon Hooker and Joe Milton had their issues with injuries in 2021.
Kaleb Webb, a 4-star WR out of Powder Springs, Ga., was a long-time East Carolina commit but flipped to the Vols late in this recruiting cycle. His 83 catches for 1,601 yards and 18 touchdowns in 2021 opened the eyes of Michigan and Louisville before he finally settled on UT.
Webb is 6-foot-2.5 and runs the 100 in less than 11 seconds. He will get the chance to make plays in Heupel’s offense.
Joshua Josephs, a 4-star edge rusher from Kennesaw, Ga., was another late get for Tennessee, as he picked the Vols over Auburn, Penn State and Ole Miss, among others.
Josephs is versatile, can play linebacker if needed and has an 82-inch wingspan. For a defense that is on the field for a lot of plays, it never hurts to have someone of his caliber on the roster.
Tennessee needs offensive linemen, and it has secured 4 of them in this class.
The Vols’ top overall recruit is Addison Nichols, a 4-star interior offensive lineman from Norcross, Ga. He turned down Ohio State, Alabama and Georgia for Tennessee.
Maurice Clipper Jr., a 3-star interior lineman, and 3-star tackles Masai Reddick and Brian Grant give UT much-needed depth.
All 4 have been long-time Tennessee commits.
Nothing will ever top of the Class of 2012, in which Derek Dooley failed to bring in a single offensive lineman.
The Class of 2022 features only 1 running back, but he’s a good one in high 3-star Dylan Sampson of Geismar, La. Still, with the transfer of Tiyon Evans, you would have liked to see at least 1 more running back in this class.
No … no, they did not. Elijah Herring, a 3-star linebacker from Murfreesboro, and 3-star wide receiver Cameron Miller from Memphis make up a very small representation of in-state commitments.
High school football in Tennessee isn’t at the level of Florida and Georgia, but it has improved a lot over the past 10-15 years. There are 2 5-stars and 9 4-stars inside the state’s borders, and the Vols didn’t get any of them.
Of course, if the Vols win games, it wouldn’t matter if they got all their recruits from Utica.
Tennessee fans should be pleased with this class. It wasn’t long ago when the Vols were ranked nationally in the 30s and way back in the conference. Heupel and his coaching staff made a late run at guys like Webb, Josephs and 3-star defensive back Desmond Williams, and it paid off. Williams, a JUCO transfer from East Central Community College in Mississippi, could be a sleeper in this class.
At 18th nationally, this is a 5-spot jump from the Class of 2021, most of which was secured before the firing of Jeremy Pruitt.
Powder Springs, Ga.— Kaleb Webb announced his commitment to the Tennessee Volunteers earlier today. Webb, a standout receiver at McEachern High School, is a longtime top target for Kodi Burns and the Tennessee staff. His head coach, Franklin Stephens, shared insight into what the Vols are getting in his star wide receiver.“That’s a very good question," Stephens said when asked what makes Webb special. "I think that he’s a worker. That makes him special. He’s a kid that had to go...
Powder Springs, Ga.— Kaleb Webb announced his commitment to the Tennessee Volunteers earlier today. Webb, a standout receiver at McEachern High School, is a longtime top target for Kodi Burns and the Tennessee staff. His head coach, Franklin Stephens, shared insight into what the Vols are getting in his star wide receiver.
“That’s a very good question," Stephens said when asked what makes Webb special. "I think that he’s a worker. That makes him special. He’s a kid that had to go get it. A lot of kids have been offered in ninth grade, tenth grade, but Kaleb had it stacked against him this summer, but he went and got it. He’s a hard worker in the classroom, in the weight room, on the field. He worked and he took it. He worked his butt off in the winter, then in the summer he was ready to go. That was the plan because summer camps were opening back up. The sad thing was that he was out for a week in the spring because of track in which he won the 4x100. But then he had a great game in the spring game with limited practice. And people still would not jump on him. And then in August, it all happened. That’s the thing about recruiting, people don’t get interested til someone else does. So, now all his hard work is starting to pay off."
"But then you say, what makes him special?" Stephens continued. "6’3”. 190 pounds, runs extremely well, can pluck the ball out of the air, has this huge catch radius, large hands, things you look for in a receiver. But the affect he has on his teammates is what makes him special. He’s not a selfish person, even in games when things don’t go his way, he wasn't a selfish person. And he embellished and enjoys his teammates success on the field as well. And some guys don’t do those types of things anymore. But when you go back and look at the film, you see him along with other guys that had great plays celebrating with them. He's not turning and walking off the field, he is right there with them. He’s enjoying his teammates. It might’ve been Nick Saban that said, “When it’s your best players doing something like that, you can get something done.
Stephens has coached other top end talent at McEachern, including current Alabama wide receiver Javon Baker, but he notes that what makes Webb's 1,800 yard receiving season so special was that night in and night out in 7A football in Georgia, every team they faced knew Webb was getting the ball and they couldn't stop him. That was something the standout receiver embraced and used to help changed the culture around at the McEachern program.
"He’s one of those guys who has turned the culture around in the program," Stephens said. "He’s never met a stranger as far as I can tell. And now he’s a Power Five guy, but there can be a NAIA coach here, a D1, D2, or D3 coach here, like today, and I am not going to call him into the office like that because he is between Louisville, Michigan, and Tennessee, right? But it is nothing for him to just come into the office on his own and introduce himself and go about his business with a big smile. This is the biggest compliment I can give him. He’s a phenomenal football player, and I hope he has a great career at the next level, but he’s a better person. He’s a better person, a great person you want around, and that’s the highest compliment I can give.”
Stephens has been a huge part of Webb's development to this point. While Webb has had a stellar prep career, there are always steps to be taken to improve your craft.
“You always want to get faster and routes sharper," Stephens said of where Webb can continue to improve his game. "He’s going to have to get used to the rigor and the physicality of those DBs at the next level. Because week in week out he’s going to see guys that are his caliber. And he’s going to have to get his body and mind physically and mentally ready for that. It is not that he can't because he can. He’s going to have to fill his body out. He’s strong, benches 300lbs, cleans 275, squats a high number, but you don’t see those muscles. Wait til they come…”
The historic 2021 season for the Bucs came to an end on Saturday in Fargo, North Dakota, in ETSU’s 27-3 loss to the North Dakota State Bison.A season full of excitement and wild finishes that reached the FCS Playoff quarterfinals is something to be happy about.The 11-win season set the single-season win record for ETSU.Entering the season, ETSU was picked fourth in the SoCon coaches’ poll and ranked No. 22 nationally. The team would finish the regular season by capturing the SoCon title in thrilling fashion a...
The historic 2021 season for the Bucs came to an end on Saturday in Fargo, North Dakota, in ETSU’s 27-3 loss to the North Dakota State Bison.
A season full of excitement and wild finishes that reached the FCS Playoff quarterfinals is something to be happy about.
The 11-win season set the single-season win record for ETSU.
Entering the season, ETSU was picked fourth in the SoCon coaches’ poll and ranked No. 22 nationally. The team would finish the regular season by capturing the SoCon title in thrilling fashion against a surging Mercer team, being selected as the 7th seed in the FCS Playoffs and earning a first-round bye.
Many things should be recognized this season, from the several broken attendance records to the historic season of Quay Holmes (Powder Springs, Ga.).
If there was one way to describe this team, it is clear: they never gave up.
In seven of 13 games this year the Bucs found themselves trailing in the fourth, only one of those games ended in a loss. There was something magic about this team in the fourth quarter of play. When most teams would chalk up a loss, this group of guys refused on a weekly basis.
Back-to-back games at home saw the Bucs defy the odds by beating Mercer and Kennesaw State after trailing late in the fourth quarter, ESPN’s predictive odds at one point gave ETSU a 0.4% chance to win vs Kennesaw State as the clock ticked down.
The moral of this season for the Bucs, while cliché, was to never give up, and fans joined them in that practice. Greene Stadium remained occupied during those moments to encourage the Bucs, and it was those fans that witnessed many great comebacks this season.
This season cannot be discussed without placing a spotlight on ETSU’s new all-time leading rusher, single-season rushing record holder, and SoCon Offensive Player of the Year, RB Quay Holmes. Holmes, the redshirt junior, has had a season for the books. Earning 1,571 yards on the ground adding 17 touchdowns. He was also very effective in the air too, adding 322 receiving yards and three touchdowns.
Jacob Saylors (Jasper, Tenn.), who falls one spot below Holmes in the depth chart, has had a season worth recognition as well, amassing 1,019 rushing yards and 10 touchdowns, making the duo the first in program history to earn 1000+ yards apiece. Saylors also earned 720 yards on kickoff returns.
The two running backs combined for nearly 4,000 total yards on the season.
WR Will Huzzie (Duluth, Ga.), saw his fair share of action this season with 798 receiving yards and five touchdowns, averaging more than 60 yards-per-game.
QB Tyler Riddell (Tampa, Fla.) saw ups and downs this season, but the young quarterback has significantly improved week after week, with 19 touchdowns, 2,464 yards, and only 5 interceptions. The future looks bright for the freshman that completed 62.4% of his passes.
Defensively, the Bucs were consistent each week, Led by LB Donovan Manuel (Ellenwood, Ga.) and his 124 tackles on the year, including three sacks, and forced a total of two fumbles this season.
8th year senior, crowd and team favorite, Jared Folks (Harrisburg, Pa.), wrapped up his historic collegiate career. Folks, the first NCAA Eligible 8th year player, ended the season with 94 tackles.
Defensive back Tyree Robinson (Gainsville, Ga,) led the team with five interceptions and collected 58 tackles on the season.
Kicker Tyler Keltner (Tallahassee, Fla.) had a standout season. He remained a perfect 51/51 for point-after attempts and 18/23 on field goal attempts. Keltner was the team’s second-leading scorer with 105 points scored this season.
Finishing with a record of 11-2, things are looking up for ETSU football. The Bucs outscored their opponents 425-295 this season and with so much talent returning, it is hard to not be excited about the 2022-23 season.
A “vital” water main at Marietta Square will soon be replaced and could require nearly six months of road closures and construction on the iconic town center area, city officials announced Wednesday.Crews will install a new underground water pipe along Powder Springs Street from Waverly Way north to Whitlock Avenue. They will also add a new water main on both sides of the CSX railroad track along Waverly Way. The $736,000 project will begin in January.The city’s plan includes digging up a cast iron segment of ...
A “vital” water main at Marietta Square will soon be replaced and could require nearly six months of road closures and construction on the iconic town center area, city officials announced Wednesday.
Crews will install a new underground water pipe along Powder Springs Street from Waverly Way north to Whitlock Avenue. They will also add a new water main on both sides of the CSX railroad track along Waverly Way. The $736,000 project will begin in January.
The city’s plan includes digging up a cast iron segment of water main at Waverly Way and Powder Springs Street that was originally installed in the 1940s. According to Marietta city spokesperson Lindsey Wiles, that portion of the main is near the end of its service life.
City officials say a leaking valve in the pipeline near the train tracks spurred the project.
Because of its close proximity to the railroad crossing, CSX Transportation would not allow Marietta’s water department to fix the valve. That forced city crews to install a new railroad crossing and that tapped into the aging water main at Waverly Way and Powder Springs Street.
Marietta officials took note of the water main’s condition and the fact that there are other Public Works projects slated for Powder Springs Street. That prompted them to extend the area where new piping will be installed all the way to Whitlock Avenue.
The new water pipes will be constructed in four phases. The first two phases, expected to take two weeks apiece, will entail installing the new main on the west and east sides of the railroad track along Waverly Way.
CSX guidelines call for the work to be done during normal business hours. That will require portions of Waverly Way to be closed to traffic on weekdays for the first four weeks of construction. Trucks won’t be allowed on Powder Springs Street, and the Waverly Way parking lot entrance to Wendy’s will be closed for the first two weeks while crews are adding the new water main west of the railroad tracks.
Construction will shift to Powder Springs Street for phases 3 and 4, when the work hours will become 10 p.m. to 7 a.m. City workers will spend three weeks installing the new pipes from Waverly Way to the Two Birds Taphouse, 52 Powder Springs St. They’ll take the next 15 weeks adding the piping from Two Birds to Whitlock Avenue.
Powder Springs Street will be closed to vehicular traffic during the overnight work hours.
Foot traffic is not expected to be impacted during any phase of the project, according to city officials.