A dentist who’s not a politician

The dental hygienist who has not been a member of the Democratic Party for more than 20 years has finally become a candidate for the U.S. Senate in South Tampa.

Dr. James Denton, a dentist who has worked in South Florida for more-than 30 years, announced his candidacy on Sunday.

Denton, who grew up in the city, has long served as an outspoken critic of Republican efforts to roll back state and federal laws.

In a video posted to YouTube on Sunday, Denton says he is not interested in serving as a lobbyist for a party that is against his “deepest convictions.”

He says he will “never vote for the Democratic candidate.”

He adds that his family has always been a Republican, and the fact that Democrats are now trying to control the state government is “a disgrace.”

The dentist has been outspoken in his criticisms of Republicans in Congress.

Dentists across the country have taken up Denton’s call, saying that his opposition to the Affordable Care Act and other health care legislation is not partisan.

Dental hygists, dentists and other medical professionals have taken to social media to share their own endorsements.

Denton posted an open letter on Sunday to Republican members of Congress and asked them to be mindful of their duty to the public and not to take any political advantage.DENTIST, DEMOCRATIC CHAIRS SAY THEY DON’T SUPPORT HOMICIDE DENTIST: Democratic congresswoman says she will vote for her party’s presumptive nominee, but adds that she’s not interested In being a lobbyist For a party That supports mass murder.

In the video posted on Sunday by the South Tampa Dentistry Association, Dontreas’ father, Dr. Joseph Denton Jr., a retired dentist, said that he was shocked to learn that his son is a Democrat.

“We’re very disappointed,” he said.

“It’s a bit of a surprise to us, because I never really knew that.”

Dr. Dontres said he has been a Democrat for 25 years and has never voted for a Republican.

Dontreacontinued the dentistry practice in 2006, and has remained a member since then.

“I feel like I’ve always been very supportive of the state of Florida, and I think the people of this state support that,” he told the Tampa Bay Times in a telephone interview.

“My goal is to see that people in this state, I don’t think are as divided as I would hope.”

A dental hygmienist at South Florida’s St. Lucie County Health Department, Dret is also a member and supporter of the South Florida Democrats, the group that has endorsed Dontreyas bid.

The dental hygermist said he was motivated to run by the recent murder of a Florida man in the state.

“There’s no excuse for murder,” Dret told the newspaper.

“We can’t let this kind of murder continue.”

Dontres has also taken to Twitter to make a case for why Democrats should have the right to dictate what health care providers and doctors do in the states.

He said he is an “outspoken advocate” for the interests of the people.

He is also not a Democrat, he said, but a Republican who is pro-life.

The dentist also noted that Dontrexes father, the former South Florida Mayor and current congressman, is a member.

“The fact that they’ve endorsed him is a victory for the people and I’m proud of them,” Dontrea said.DETROIT DENTISTS CHAIRMAN SAYS ‘I DON’TWIST’ ON ‘MURDER’ DEBATE DENTICAL HOUR, DETROIT: A Michigan dental hygenic told The Detroit News that the discussion around whether to call the death of a young man a homicide or suicide is “very much like the debate on abortion.

It’s a very divisive issue.”

The Detroit News reported that Dr. William Bales, who is a pediatric dentist in the Detroit area, told the paper that “the debate over the death is like the abortion debate.”DENTISTRY EMPLOYEES REACT TO DETROITS DRUG DEDUCTION: Dentists say they are working with dentists across South Florida to offer free or discounted services to patients who are addicted to opioids.

Derek Dontrieos, a Detroit dentist, told local ABC affiliate WXYZ that he is offering services at no charge to anyone who is addicted to prescription opioids.

“Our goal is just to make it so that people don’t go into debt on these drugs,” he says.

“They are not going to be able to pay for the drugs, so we want to make sure that we are making it as easy as possible for people to make their payments.”

Dr Dontries son, Ryan Dontree, who has also been a

Dental office with no staff to assist parents of dying infants found in Florida

A dental office with limited staffing is facing the possibility of closure due to budget cuts in Florida, as the state faces the largest population of chronic dental care-seeking adults in the nation.

In a statement to The Associated Press, the state Department of Health Services said its dental office in the Port Orange neighborhood of South Tampa, which is just west of Daytona Beach, has been forced to turn away a large number of patients due to a lack of staff to help with their care.

The department said it was working to provide dental care to as many people as possible.

The statement did not provide further details.

The department has said it will make changes in its operations as part of its efforts to address the budget crunch.

It did not immediately respond to a request for comment.

Dental offices in South Florida are typically staffed by nurses and other dental personnel, but that practice is in jeopardy as the population of people seeking dental care increases and more people enter the workforce, said Dr. David Hodge, a clinical associate professor of pediatrics at the University of South Florida.

Dentists say the shortage is particularly severe in the state’s cities.

The state, which has more than 3 million residents, has the highest rate of tooth decay among states, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

More than 1.3 million children in Florida were underweight in 2015, according a report released last month by the Florida Department of Children and Families.

Hodge said he had seen this firsthand when he worked as a dentist in Fort Lauderdale and Miami.

The state is dealing with a sharp increase in dental caries, a condition that can cause decay of teeth and gums, and has experienced a significant decline in the number of dental offices in recent years.

Hoyle said that if the state continues to rely on such clinics, the dental industry will lose jobs and patients.

He said he is not optimistic the state can continue to meet the needs of its growing population of patients.

“If the budget cuts continue and dental clinics are not able to provide care to its growing number of people, that is going to result in dentists being laid off and dental employees losing their jobs,” he said.