Background & Aim: Evidence-based medicine (EBM) has been defined as the process of 'systematically finding, appraising and using contemporary research as the basis for clinical practice. This definition can equally be applied to dentistry. The practice of EBM has evolved to mean the integration of individual clinical experience with the best available Evidence from systematic research. In this article, the places to find Evidences are discussed.Discussion: There are several defined stages involved in applying the Evidence-based approach to clinical practice. The first is to identify the need for Evidence about an individual patient's problem and convert these needs to a clear clinical question. We then need to search the literature for relevant clinical papers which will provide the Evidence to answer our question. These papers then need to be evaluated to assess their quality, validity, and clinical usefulness. If the Evidence is not valid it must be ignored. Alternatively, if the Evidence is valid and clinically useful it will either support or contradict our current clinical practice. If it supports us, then we continue as before, being confident that our patients are receiving the most appropriate care. However, if it contradicts our current practice we can still choose to ignore it, but preferably, we will look at changing our practice to adapt to the new findings subject of course, to acceptability, availability, and affordability. This process is not static and we must be aware that new Evidence is always becoming available so we need to evaluate our performance and update our practices to ensure that we continue to provide the most appropriate care for our patients. The role and importance of Text Books and Literature Reviews, Systematic Reviews, Electronic Databases, the Internet, Hand searching and the Cochrane Collaboration are discussed.