Why do Indian men want to become doctors?

Personalized dental treatments are one of the most popular forms of dental care in India.

The idea is to get rid of the toothache by filling the mouth with a variety of herbs.

But the practice is not new in India and has been around for centuries.

What has changed is the demand.

According to the Indian Medical Association (IMA), more than 100 million Indians have already had a dental appointment, compared to around 30 million in the United States.

The Indian population is growing at about 4.4 percent per year, compared with 1.5 percent for the US, according to the IMA.

India is a country of the world’s largest population, with more than 250 million people living in the country, and the country has more people living with a chronic condition such as Type 1 diabetes than any other country in the world.

“India is the only country where Type 1 diabetic people make up nearly 50 percent of the population.

The disease has become an epidemic in India,” said Dr. M. Venkatraman, a cardiologist at the Tata Memorial Infirmary in Mumbai, India.”

This is a new trend in India, and is not just because people are tired of waiting,” he added.

The number of Indians seeking medical help has been rising in recent years.

In 2016, the Indian government reported that the number of people seeking medical care rose by 8.3 percent to 10.3 million, a slight increase over the previous year.

According to data from the National Sample Survey Organisation, the number seeking medical attention rose from 1.6 million in 2015 to 2.1 million in 2016.

India’s population is estimated to be around 250 million.

The country has one of highest diabetes rates in the World, according a 2015 study by the World Health Organization.

The rate of diabetes is about five times higher in India than in the US.

India also has a high number of obesity, high rates of cancer, and diabetes.

According the World Cancer Research Fund, the country is also the country with the highest rate of childhood cancer deaths.

“In India, we have a huge number of patients in general, with some of the highest diabetes and cancer rates in India that are attributed to the poor treatment of these patients,” Dr. Venkataram said.

The United States has been trying to combat this trend by introducing universal pre-exposure prophylaxis (PrEP) for HIV and the flu.

PrEP is a medication that prevents a person from contracting HIV from another person.

Currently, the FDA-approved drug, Truvada, is available in the U.S. for about 30 million people, and it is approved for use in the Indian market.

But because of the high number and cost of PrEP, Indian healthcare providers have begun to be more aggressive with the drugs in the last few years.

For example, in 2015, Indian doctors were given the option of prescribing the drug for the first time.

But with the rise in the number and complexity of prescriptions, this practice has become less common.

Dr. Arun Rao, a professor of medicine and director of the Indian Center for HIV, Cancer, and Reproductive Health, said the rise of PrP-based therapies in India has made the country’s healthcare system more complex.

“Patients need to be in a state of high alert and informed about the risks associated with the medicines they are receiving,” Rao said.

But this increased vigilance does not always translate into the increased access to health care.

“There are a number of problems associated with access to care,” Rao explained.

“For example, when patients have a condition that is serious, they have to be seen by a physician and tested.

It can be difficult to find someone who has that kind of care and can do it at home.”

The Indian government is also concerned about the impact of PrPs.

“The drug is effective, but it has not been given to everyone,” said V.R. Vaidya, a health expert and director at the National Institute of Health and Child Development (NICE).

“We need to ensure that it is available to all Indians,” he said.

Dr Rao said PrPs have been linked to a spike in the incidence of obesity in India over the last three decades.

“PrEP is an excellent treatment, but its efficacy and safety are still questionable,” Rao noted.

“It has been linked with a number not just of cases of obesity but also cases of cancer.

This means that the drug should be used in combination with other treatments.”

India’s obesity crisis is also one of its biggest public health challenges.

The obesity rate in India is higher than in any other Asian country.

According TOI data, India has the highest prevalence of obesity among adults ages 15 to 49, with an estimated 45 percent of those people suffering from obesity.

The highest rate is in the northeastern state of Assam, which has a population of more than 2