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The world’s top doctors and dentists are among the top donors to charity

The top donors in Canada and the U.S. are dentists, pediatric dentists and other medical professionals who support charitable organizations, including children’s hospitals and child health centers.

More than $2 billion was raised in Canada in 2016 for children’s health and social care and more than $600 million went to child care and related programs, according to the most recent data available.

Dentists were one of the top five donors to charities, while pediatric dentarians ranked No. 4.

Dental professionals were also among the first to donate money to a charity, according the latest data.

In 2016, dentists donated more than three times as much as their peers, according a study of more than 5,500 Canadian dentists published last week in the journal Health Affairs.

Dentist donations rose steadily from 2011, when the study began, to 2015, when it ended.

The increase was driven by dentists who chose to give to charities.

The study’s authors say this shift may have been driven by an influx of younger dentists from the United States, Canada and other countries, as well as by dentist shortage in the U,S.

The data shows that dentists continue to be among the highest-earning professions in Canada.

The top 20 dentists by revenue in 2016 were: 1.

Robert and Betty Smith, $1,100,000 2.

Richard and Marie Smith, between $1.3 million and $1 million 3.

Linda Goudie, between between $800,000 and $900,000 4.

George C. Brown, between 10 and $20 million 5.

David G. Goudy, between 5 and $10 million 6.

Stephen C. Karp, between 1 and $25 million 7.

Michael J. Stromberg, between 2 and $5 million 8.

Michael A. Stroman, between 15 and $50 million 9.

Robert R. Brown and Patricia C. Thompson, between 20 and $100 million 10.

David J. DeYoung, between 30 and $200 million The list is topped by dentistry’s biggest donor, the Ontario Dental Association, which contributed $1 billion to charities in 2016.

The association says that’s an increase of more a quarter from the previous year.

Dentistry is one of Canada’s most popular professions and has been a source of pride for generations.

According to the National Health and Medical Research Council, more than 30 per cent of Canadian dentistry graduates earn their doctorates.

The average annual salary for a dentist is $85,000.

Dentists make an average of $1million a year.

The National Cancer Institute says that dentistry costs Canadians about $13,000 per person per year in health care costs, including hospitalization, prescriptions, prescriptions for tests and surgeries and lab tests.

Dr. David Buss, a pediatric dentist in Edmonton, said he supports charity and that the work of dentists is important.

“We can’t be concerned about people getting cancer or getting sick or losing their teeth.

We have to look after the teeth.

The teeth are what makes a person healthy,” he said.

The University of Manitoba’s Robert Buss says his charity has contributed to more than 10 children’s and community groups since the 1980s.

(CBC News) In a statement to CBC News, Dr. Buss said his charity provides dental care for children who are uninsured, underinsured, underfunded or otherwise at a disadvantage.

He said his foundation has given $3.3 billion to charity since 1980 and has given more than 15,000 children dental services since 1986.

Some of the charities that have contributed include: Children’s Hospital of Manitoba, $8.4 million in 2016; Children’s Health Services Canada, $7.3,000; Canadian Cancer Society, $3 million; the Alberta Foundation for Children, $2.3million; the Canadian Diabetes Foundation, $600,000 to $2 million; and the Canadian Heart Foundation, more information about those charities is available at https://www.heart.ca/caregiving/support/fundraising/support-to-the-heart-and-heartbreak-fundraising-campaign-for-children.htm.

Canada is the only country that doesn’t require dental professionals to pay income tax.

In 2016, only 2 per cent or about 10,000 dentists paid income tax in Canada, according data compiled by The Canadian Press.

Dentistry has also faced a surge in demand in recent years, particularly in the years after the introduction of the federal and provincial sales tax.

It’s also becoming more difficult to find dentists willing to take on administrative duties.

The demand has been particularly strong in Alberta, where the provincial government has been grappling with a severe shortage of dentistry jobs.

A new law passed last year requires all new dentists to pass a background check before starting