What to expect from a new ‘gift’ from a family dentist

An ancient Egyptian burial ritual is expected to feature in a new “gift” from a member of the family dental staff.

The dentist will receive a wooden plaque containing a collection of ancient teeth from a burial of a royal family member.

Dentists at the University of California San Francisco are studying the ancient dental remains to understand their origin and history.

This will help to establish the date and location of the individual’s burial and help to understand the family’s cultural identity, according to the university.

There is a long history of dental work for the ancient Egyptians.

An ancient dentist was buried in the Egyptian city of Nublisi.

In a paper published in the journal Antiquity, Dr James G. Fong, of the University at Albany, and colleagues from the University’s Department of Anatomy and Human Anatomy, describe how they have identified more than 100 teeth from four different Egyptian families.

Dr Fong said the ancient dentist’s teeth were likely part of a funerary ritual.

“We think this may have been a very small funeral,” he said.

Ancient teeth have long been the subject of interest among archaeologists.

Some researchers have been interested in finding dental structures dating back hundreds of years.

According to the United States Geological Survey, the oldest dental tools, dating to about 4,000 years ago, are found in Europe and Asia.

However, the earliest dental remains known to archaeologists are from the ancient Greek city of Thebes in the Aegean Sea.

Researchers also have unearthed hundreds of ancient skeletons in Britain.

More than a hundred skeletons have been found in a mass grave near the village of Cirencester, Kent, dating back to the 4th century BC.

Scientists also have found thousands of bone fragments and toothbrushes dating back thousands of years at the British Museum in London.

Last year, a team of researchers at the Natural History Museum of Denmark also found hundreds of dental remains, some dating to more than 3,000 BC.