This morning, the Daily Mirror published an article which has been widely shared across social media.
In it, the newspaper wrote: “Our focus now is on making sure that we are taking action to keep people out of the dentist’s office.”
One of the more interesting points in the article is how the Mirror’s reporting on the issue of dental health is being taken out of context.
The Mirror’s report, for example, stated that: “A growing number of dentists have begun to suspect that dental patients are being kept at home and not being treated properly”.
But the Mirror also stated that “doctors are becoming more worried about a rise in the number of dental patients who are coming to the dentist in the belief that their condition is worse than it really is”.
The article also reported on a survey which showed that dental care was seen as “an important part of your life” and that “most dentists would like to see it taken more seriously”.
The Mirror went on to claim that the increase in patients being kept in homes was “in part due to the growing demand for dental services”.
But this statement is not based on a valid and factually correct research.
The only data that the Mirror has on this topic is an article that has been published on their website.
This article is an excerpt from the article that was published in the Mirror yesterday: “The number of people who are left in homes for reasons including financial hardship, medical conditions, mental health and a lack of dental care are increasing and dentists are becoming increasingly concerned about the rising number of patients coming to their offices.”
According to this article, “Dental patients in England are more likely to be kept in a home than in hospitals and that is likely to continue because of a lack a proper dental plan, says the NHS.
The National Dental Federation says the number is expected to increase even more.”
It also states that: “[Dentists] are also worried that some patients who come to the hospital may have not been told they have a life-threatening condition or that they could be locked up indefinitely.
Some are worried about how long the patients stay in hospital.”
The Mirror also wrote: “[The dentists] said they had become increasingly concerned that people with dental problems were not getting the care they needed and the practice was becoming increasingly unprofessional.”
What the Mirror failed to mention in their article was that the dental service that was cited as a source of information was a health service, and that the NHS does not provide care to patients.
The Daily Mirror article was written by a freelance journalist, not a health professional, who did not have the training and knowledge to be able to properly assess the health of a patient.
The paper did not tell the reader that the article was being published by a medical newspaper, nor did it tell the readers that the health professional who wrote the article had not actually read any of the information contained in the original article.
Instead, the Mirror article relied heavily on information published on the internet, such as the National Dylann Roof website, the Southern Poverty Law Centre website and the UK Government’s website on the Health Service, which are all run by non-profit organisations.
The article in the Daily Mail also relies on information that is not available to the public, such in the case of the article on the Southern Border, which states that “some local authorities have started using social media to share information on the ‘un-seen side of the border’, with the intention of helping those who are in crisis and need support.”
The article on Southern Border was written in April 2017.
As the Southern Cross website states: “the UK Border Agency’s South Western region (SWA) is a key hub for the collection of and sharing of information, including information relating to the Southern Borders.
Information collected from the South Western Regional Agency’s Border Management Unit (BMU) is sent to the UK Border Force and other relevant agencies for analysis.”
The South Western BMBU is a non-government organisation and is not part of the UK government’s National Health Service (NHS).
The South West Border Management unit, however, has access to information from NHS Wales, and in some cases the information is shared with local NHS Trusts.
According to a spokesperson for the Southern Health Board, the SWA’s Southern Border Management is “a key hub” for the sharing of data and the sharing and sharing with NHS Wales of information is “part of a range of activities that work with local communities and health professionals to address issues in the region”.
However, there is no evidence that the SWHB receives any information from the NHS or other health organisations about the health status of the South West.
The SWHA’s South West Regional Centre also states: There is a number of social media and other channels available to provide information and support to local communities across the South-West Border. These