When you are a patient, do you need a doctor?

The National Association of Dental Hygienists is the nation’s largest association of dentists and has been lobbying for changes to the Medicare program.

This is the first time that the group has come out publicly in support of a single-payer health care plan, and it is a big victory for its members.

“It’s a great day for dentists,” said Gary F. Stapley, president of the group.

“They are fighting for the same goals that we’re fighting for.

Bernie Sanders (I-Vt.) and Joe Manchin Jr. (D-W.”

The proposal, to be introduced this month by Sens.

Bernie Sanders (I-Vt.) and Joe Manchin Jr. (D-W.

Va.), would give Medicare a choice between two options: either a single payer system, which would cover all patients, or a plan that pays doctors a fixed fee based on the number of services they provide, rather than based on a person’s income.

The fee could range from $25,000 for an office visit to $50,000 if they are paid out of pocket.

“In a city, it might be a lot higher. “

If you are in a rural community, it will be lower,” Dr. Stacie T. Jones, president and CEO of the National Association for Dental Research, said in an interview.

“In a city, it might be a lot higher.

It’s going to put dentists in a much better position to compete with pharmaceutical companies.” “

I think that is going be a big win for the dental profession and for Medicare.

It’s going to put dentists in a much better position to compete with pharmaceutical companies.”

The proposal is opposed by the American Dental Association, which has said it would fight to keep a fee on dental services as a cost-saving measure.

“This proposal is another example of how the pharmaceutical industry is using the ACA to further its political agenda,” the ADA said in a statement.

“The ACA is a program that has been proven to increase the health and economic well-being of the American people, but it has failed to meet the needs of dentistry.”

The ACA, which was enacted in 2010, has a wide range of benefits, including providing preventive care, including dental exams and visits to doctors, to millions of people, as well as allowing Medicare to pay providers for the cost of treating Medicare patients.

The plan is supported by some dentists, including Dr. Jones and Dr. Tom Dolan, president emeritus of the Association of American Dontologists.

“Medicare has had a very successful year.

And we’re hoping that Medicare can do the same,” Dr, Jones said.

“That’s the goal of the ACA.

Medicare can have a single fee, but I don’t think they can afford it.”

Medicare is currently paying out about $3 billion per year to more than 3 million Medicare patients for services like toothbrushing, oral exams, X-rays and dental implants.

The proposal would make dental care the same for all Medicare beneficiaries, which includes dental assistants, dentists as well and dentists who have a practice in a community hospital, hospital outpatient clinics or in a nursing home.

The proposed fee is a significant shift from the current system, where the amount of money spent on dental care is based on an individual’s income, and the government is reimbursing a higher percentage of the costs to Medicare.

The idea that Medicare would pay more for dental care, or have to pay more in the future, is a major concern for the American dental community.

The ACA is expected to be signed into law by President Donald Trump on Wednesday.

The National Dental Health Association has not yet responded to an email seeking comment.

A spokeswoman for Sanders said the senator supports the proposal and hopes it will make a “big splash.”

The group said in the statement that its members “support the idea of Medicare universal health care.

They also oppose any fee on health care.”

This story has been updated to include a statement from the American Association of Dentists.