A funny case of mistaken identity keeps getting funnier. Paula Skaggs is a comedian, a profession often confused with dentistry because of the high suicide rate. This is Paula Skaggs, She's a comedy writer, but not like Lena Dunham. Twitter: @PaulaSkaggsMe: I’m a comedy writer Person I just met at a party: Oh, just like Lena Dunham! Me: haha, no, not really Person I just met at a party: Just :) Like :) Lena :) Dunham :)— Paula Skaggs (@paulaskaggs) May 9, 2019 Skaggs (not a dentist) received an invitation via email to speak at the3rd International Conference on Dentistry and Oral Health in London, UK."Based on your expertise we would like to invite you as a Speaker or Delegate at this conference," the email reads. Comedians are always down to clown, and instead of responding with, "I'm sorry, I believe you have the wrong email address," Skaggs proceeded to pitch some hilarious talks that would brighten up any gathering of oral health enthusiasts.Twitter: @PaulaSkaggs "Arts, Crafts, Teeth...and YOU!: Simple, Fun Art Projects to do with Discarded Teeth." Are you sick and tired of throwing away perfectly good teeth after you take them from a patient's mouth?! Join the freakin' club! In this fun, hands-on session, you'll learn unique, easy art projects that you can use those discarded teeth with - including handmade necklaces, macrame and even a terrarium for a child's room! Come with clothes you don't might getting messy, a few bags of teeth, and a good attitude! Not going to lie—that sounds pretty fun. And everything is all about "upcycling" these days. This pitch was just the baby teeth: there's more where it came from.Twitter: @PaulaSkaggs "Teeth! What Are They Good for? (Absolutely Nothing), Think Again, Buddy!": An In-Depth Look into How Teeth Can Be Beneficial: Are you sick and tired of patients coming to you and saying, "Rip these teeth of mine out! What are they even used for anyway?" And not having an answer? Join the club, friend! In this talk, we'll go over the many ways that teeth can actually be beneficial for the human experience - including eating, ripping open small plastic bags, and maybe more! Come with a notepad, pen, and a few bags of teeth. Because comedians always do things in groups of three (the rule of threes. It's a thing), Skaggs sent a third email, which really made me miss Robin Williams.Twitter: @PaulaSkaggs "Yes, AND...More Teeth Please!: How To Use Improv Comedy in the Dental Studio" Whoever said that Novocaine is the best medicine has clearly never seen the 1998 film "Patch Adams!" (Because it's actually laughter that's the best medicine!) Next time a patient starts pleading for medicine during a routine dental surgery, why not put down the drugs and pick up...your imagination! Using the skills of improv comedy, you'll soon be making your patients laugh so hard that pain killers will be a thing of the past. Learn the fundamental of improv, including moving a chair around the stage, miming that you're digging a hole, and playing zip, zap, zop! Come with comfortable clothes and a few bags of teeth. Skaggs's tweet has gone viral, with over 25,000 likes.*~*Some personal news*~*I was mistakenly invited to speak at a conference for dentists (I am not a dentist), and now I can’t stop sending them proposals for my talk. pic.twitter.com/TE4C3JcsP1— Paula Skaggs (@paulaskaggs) August 8, 2019 These pitches are genuinely delightful, putting the "laugh" in "laughing gas." Any conference would be lucky to have Skaggs (and her bags of teeth).