Dear Mr. President,

It seems like your schedule is fairly tight.

I’m not sure about your oral health outlook, but should you require a crown in the near future, I’ll be happy to accommodate you with a speedy restoration, thanks to my new OneVisit® CAD/CAM system for same-day dentistry.

Of course, I’ll only be able to purchase the equipment to make this possible at my practice with a little help from you.

The ability to expense up to $500,000 in capital expenditures each year will be a thing of dreams that you can approve with your John Hancock.


The Schoolhouse Rock version of how a bill becomes a law shows the president signing with a fountain pen.

Now that the House has approved a $622 billion package of tax extenders, according to a report in, it’s all up to you. (The House passed the Protecting Americans from Tax Hikes Act by a 318-109 vote Thursday.)

I’m not sure how you feel about needles, drills and pain, but I can also treat you anesthesia-free thanks to the Solea laser by Convergent, another item on on my wish list. Once you sign on the dotted line, that is.

Not rushing you here, but I’ve got a few hours free next week to get some shopping done. I’d love to boost the economy.

Thanks in advance for your consideration.


Jill Q. Dentist


I’m sure you’re in the know, but just in case, I thought I’d share this snippet from, detailing some of the business provisions that will be made permanent with the enhanced Section 179 tax deductions:

In recent years, taxpayers have been entitled to immediately deduct up to $500,000 of the cost of qualifying asset acquisitions (with a phase-out beginning at $2 million). These threshold were due to plummet to $25,000 and $200,000 respectively, beginning on January 1, 2015. The new deal retains Section 179 at the higher limits, while indexing them for inflation in future years. Taxpayers will continue to be eligible to apply Section 179 to purchases of computer software and qualified leasehold, retail, and restaurant improvements.