In the UK, there are currently more than 4,000 doctors’ notes in circulation, but only two are used for teaching and one is in use as a medical diagnostic tool.

That’s a shortfall of a third of what is needed to make up for the shortfall in teaching and training materials that is already at the highest levels in the country.

A total of 6,500 new doctors’ note are being issued every year, but that’s still just one in every 20 teachers and a quarter of all primary and secondary teachers.

And this is only one of many examples of shortages that are leaving doctors without information to guide them.

This shortage is a huge problem and one that must be tackled.

Here are some tips for teachers to use a doctor note in a classroom.

Do not give a teacher a medical diagnosis The UK’s Teaching Standards Agency (TSA) has said that teachers and school governors should not give medical diagnoses as part of a lesson.

This is because doctors are often unaware of the medical condition they are trying to help diagnose, or if they do, they may not have a clue of what to do with the diagnosis.

The UK has no national guideline on medical conditions.

If a teacher believes a child has a condition that they can help diagnose or treat, they should refer the child to the NHS for a doctor.

In the US, medical conditions are not considered a “medical condition” and teachers may be asked to use medical notes as a guide.

The National Center for Teaching and Learning said teachers should also keep records of all prescriptions given, so that they have an idea of how often a teacher may have used a medicine.

This may help to keep the prescribing costs down.

Avoid asking students for prescriptions in the first place If you have a child, and they are unable to speak for themselves, it’s not always possible to find out their full medical history.

Teachers need to ask children for prescriptions at the beginning of their lessons and then explain the importance of having a doctor check up on them.

But teachers also need to be aware that some children may need to take medication as part a parent’s care.

They should also be aware of the effects that a prescription might have on the child’s behaviour and mental health.

Don’t ask students to give you medical information If you do want to ask a child a question, ask them whether they have had a medical condition and how they are doing.

This can help them to understand the importance that they are placing on the doctor’s advice.

Don and Chuka, two sixth formers from Oxfordshire, were taught by a primary school in South Wales.

They were given a prescription for a painkiller called ibuprofen, which they used in the morning and at night.

“I was worried about getting the drug and I had to ask them about it and the way it would affect me,” said Chuka.

“It was just a big thing for us.”

Chuka said he was unsure whether the teacher knew what ibuproten was, but he did not object when they asked what he was going to do if he did have a problem.

“They were very helpful, they told us what to expect, and gave us the information.

It was nice to have something we could use and not worry about,” he said.

Teaching standards agency TSA has said the information should be provided to students as soon as possible after the prescription has been filled.

However, students should still be given the option to check if they are having a problem with ibuprolfen before asking a question.

Teachers should not ask students if they have a doctor Note-taking is not the same as asking a student if they need a doctor to help with their medication.

If you are asking a child to do something without their consent, that could be considered as child abuse.

“Children are not adults and there’s no way that the school could give them a prescription, they could be told that they need to consult a doctor,” said Teresa Hirst, Head of Teaching and Development at TSA.

The British Medical Association has said there is no legal right to ask students about a medication’s effect on their health.

“Teachers should ask children about any health issues they may be having and they should not be asked about the effects of drugs or medical devices, such as a drug called ibamprofen,” said a spokesperson.

In most cases, parents can give their children information about the effect of medication on their child.

But if you are having difficulty understanding what the teacher is asking or if you think you might not have the information to give, you can also call a parent to ask the teacher a question or to give your child the prescription.

“The best way to give an answer is by giving a parent or teacher the opportunity to do so,” said Ms Hirst.

Parents should also ask the student about what the medication does to them, and to tell them how they can get a second opinion.

“Parents should also get in touch with the NHS to find the