My oral health jobs include oral care for oral health and oral health products.
But I’m also an oral health provider for patients and health care professionals.
I’ve worked on more than 1,000 oral health screenings and have helped to provide oral health care to over 200,000 patients, including over 100,000 children and adolescents.
The first job I had was at an oral hygiene clinic in the Bronx, which had a large number of patients.
When I saw a child suffering from a sore throat and asked what she was doing with her mouth, the child immediately looked at me.
She was crying hysterically.
I asked if she had a toothache, and the child nodded.
The child told me that she had swallowed some of the medication that was in her mouth that day.
I told her to drink some water.
She said, ‘No, please, I don’t want to go to the dentist.’
She said she was scared, and that if she went to the doctor, she might not get dental work.
She would probably die.
I took the child’s temperature and looked at her mouth and said, “No, no, that’s fine.
Let’s go to a dentist.”
She was so scared.
The next day, she was fine.
The last day of my dental practice, I had the same child, and she had just gotten back from the dentist.
I saw her again and said to her, “That was good.
You should go to your doctor.”
The child was terrified, and it was so scary that she told me she didn’t want her teeth cleaned.
I think I saved her life.
The oral health business has a big future.
If the FDA were to relax some of its rules on oral health drugs and procedures, I think we could see a lot of things happen.
For example, you could get a pill that had a higher percentage of beta-carotene in it, which could potentially be more effective.
It would be a great tool to have for oral hygiene.
We would see more treatments like that.
It could also help us with oral health.
I’m an advocate for oral care, so I have a lot to say about oral health in the future.