My family dentist had just finished filling my mouth, and when he returned from the dentist, he noticed something was wrong.
It was an infection that was growing on my jawbone.
The first thing he did was cut open the wound, using a scalpel and a scalping tool.
He noticed that it was swelling up.
It wasn’t growing.
It looked like there was a piece missing.
His first thought was that it might have been an infection in the mouth.
It might be cancer.
But I knew that there was something deeper and deeper going on.
I could see the cancer was in there.
It had grown.
I was convinced it was cancer.
So I asked him, “Do you think I have cancer?”
He said, “Yes.”
I said, “You should see a doctor right away.
There’s no telling what it is.”
He said, ‘You’ll get cancer’.
“It wasn’t until the next day that I realised what it was.
He had cancer.
It was a cancerous growth on my tooth that was causing me pain.
My family dentist and I went to see a specialist at Johns Hopkins.
He told me that the growth was benign.
It didn’t have any signs of any kind.
But he recommended that I have a CT scan.
It was at that point that I decided to start researching the risks of cancer and the potential treatments available to me.
Since then, I have read countless articles about the possible side effects of chemo and radiation.
As a cancer patient, I know how frustrating it can be to be told that your tumour is cancer.
But I was more worried about the risks I was facing than the cancer itself.
I knew the risk was higher than the actual cancer itself, and I didn’t want to lose that much time, money and energy that I could have invested in my treatment.
So I went back to my GP for an appointment.
She said to me, “I’d like to speak to your family dentist, but he is not a member of your family.
So let me take care of it.
“She took a picture of the tooth in question and sent it to the family dentist.
I thought she was joking, but she took it seriously.
This time, she asked me if I wanted to go for a checkup.
At that point, I knew it wasn’t a joke.
My family’s dentist was going to get me a CT and see if it was really cancer.
The next day, I had my CT scan and it came back positive.
I was completely blown away.
I’d never been to the dentist that way.
I had been told by a few doctors that I should have my tooth extracted, but the CT scan had confirmed it.
It turned out to be a very rare form of cancer, and the best thing I could do for my family was to have my surgery.
It took about two months to find the right specialist.
The first appointment was with a specialist from Johns Hopkins in New York.
After the second appointment, he took a CAT scan.
They found cancer in my tooth, but there was no evidence of cancer anywhere else in my body.
They asked if I had any symptoms, and, after my appointment, I was told to go to a hospital in Washington, DC, where the dentist had his CT done.
On the way there, I gave my family my personal details.
They called the dentist and said they were going to have to wait until I was back in my room.
I got there about two weeks later and, a few hours later, they sent a letter to my house.
It said that they’d called me to see if I was going out for the weekend.
They had a letter from my GP saying that they had a CT taken, but it wasn´t showing any cancer.
The doctor had said it was benign and it wasn`t cancer.
I called them back the next morning and they said that there were no problems.
I told them that I’d like a CT.
They said that I would need to have it done on Friday.
They sent me to a private clinic that I didn´t know about.
I took it there and it was a positive result.
When I was at home, I called the clinic to tell them I was being checked out.
The appointment was cancelled.
The specialist said that, since I didn`t have a tumour, they could treat the problem.
The next day I was sent to a different specialist who was a specialist in cancer.
He took a CT, but again it was negative.
The doctor who had the CT that confirmed my tooth had cancer said that my teeth could still be treated.
He told me they could see a tooth from the bottom and decide whether they needed to be treated with