Why do dental patients have to wear masks to protect themselves?
The dentist who treated my son has become a hero.
His name is Maximiliano De Marco, and he is a dentist in the small town of Sante Domenico in the Dominican Republic.
He was born with a condition called dental fasciitis, a chronic inflammation of the soft tissue in the teeth.
For a few weeks of every year, he had to wear a mask.
It wasn’t until he was eight years old that his condition was diagnosed and he was given the right tools to treat it.
The dentists were not trained in the treatment, but the fact that he was able to get the right treatment for it was the difference between life and death for the family.
Maximilian De Marco is one of thousands of people like him in the world, and they are the kind of stories that keep happening.
They are the people who have been told that if they have a life-threatening condition, they must wear masks.
And yet, according to the World Health Organization, about half of all cases of dental fos are not treated.
For the average person, that means a life of medical suffering, as their teeth become infected.
That’s because many of these people are poor, are illiterate and have limited access to the proper care that is needed for them.
A few years ago, I started working on a story about dental fome and I started with Maximilien.
We had a very difficult time getting his treatment through the Dominican government, so we started working with the local dentist and the dentists in his area.
They said to me: “We understand your plight, but we do not have the expertise to do the treatment yourself.”
So we worked with the dentist and his partners.
The result is a new, more effective approach to treatment for this condition.
The dentist’s office in Sante Da, Dominican Republic, was the first in the region to begin offering a mask that is designed specifically for dental patients.
For months, I watched Maximili work to get his treatment.
He had been waiting for a few years for his diagnosis, and the treatment was going to be too costly for him to pay.
So I was always trying to convince the dentist to allow Maximilio to use the masks, but it was very difficult.
Maximos parents would come to visit, and we would sit and talk, and it would be a difficult time for him.
The dental team would talk about their experience with Maximo, but he would be so tired and overwhelmed that he would not be able to speak, which would be terrible for him because he had so many problems to overcome.
But he would always come back and we were still trying to get him into the right position.
We started to think that this was the right thing to do for Maximo.
But Maximilios parents were not satisfied with just the mask.
Maximo was getting frustrated and wanted more.
He asked me: Do you know how many masks are in the pharmacy?
I told him: Yes, of course I do.
He would often tell me: I am so tired, I am too weak to do this, I cannot get to the dentist.
He would ask me why I did not give him the proper medication and I would say: It is because I don’t know how to get in there.
And then he would tell me that I did the right and that I should pay him for the treatment.
The treatment of dental patients has been a major topic of conversation in the dental world.
In the past few years, the medical community has been studying the impact of this condition on dental care.
The most important study in the field is the Global Dental Outcomes Initiative, which aims to track the impact dental care has on people’s health.
But a new report published this week in the journal Dental Research shows that, despite the improvements made by the health system, dental care remains one of the most neglected areas of the health care system.
It is estimated that about half the world’s population is chronically unwell, and some three million people die prematurely each year because of dental conditions.
Dental care is a huge cause of preventable disease.
And the report shows that about a quarter of all dental infections are preventable.
But it’s not just preventable, it’s also very, very costly.
The study looked at data from 7,000 people in 26 countries across three continents and found that dental care costs are a large part of the overall cost of health care.
It also showed that people with chronic dental conditions pay an average of $1,300 per year for their treatment.
This means that about two-thirds of people living in the developing world live in countries where dental care is not provided at affordable prices.
In countries with a low level of access to health care, the cost of dental care can be double that of other medical services.
What this means is that people