When a child is dying of a cancer that could kill you: All smiles dental coverage
We are all faced with a choice, one of two options.
Either we can wait for a miracle, or we can take our chances and save someone else’s life.
We have the choice to be a good mother, a good wife, and a good parent.
We can all be good mothers and good wives and good parents.
Let’s take the risk and save a child’s life!
So, let’s be a little more compassionate.
All smiles is a new program that aims to encourage children and young people to make the most of their dental opportunities by paying for all smiles dental benefits.
The program is funded by the National Foundation for Dental and Allied Health, with support from the British Dental Foundation, the National Institute of Dental Research and the National Health Service Trust.
It has been introduced in partnership with the American Dental Association.
For some children, this is a life-saving option.
The program is called All smiles, and it offers free dental care for children aged six months to 11 years, and free dental coverage for children who are under 18.
Children under 18 must be accompanied by a parent, carer or guardian.
They must be enrolled in the Dental Scheme at the age of six months and must be on the DSCI programme at the time of the dental appointment.
All smiles is being launched by the British National Dental Society (BNDS), which is a registered charity and is recognised by the government as a public health organisation.
Its aim is to improve dental health for children by reducing the number of dental visits they have to make, and to help ensure that the NHS provides children with the best dental services possible.
We have all seen the news headlines about the news of the death of a child with a terminal cancer.
In the UK, it’s estimated that around 50 children a year die of a terminal illness.
As the UK is the second largest dental market in the world after the US, it is vital that our dental services are supported and improved.
With an estimated 1.5 million people with terminal illnesses in the UK and around 2 million children under 18 suffering from a terminal condition, we can only hope that all smiles is an effective and effective program that can help all children and youth across the country.
This article was originally published on the BritishDentalSociety.org