Your dog’s dental care is vital for their health.

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Maintain your dog’s oral health with a deep cleaning every six months.

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Dog

Skipping routine dental cleanings can lead to periodontal disease.

Canine periodontal disease is a bacterial infection caused by the accumulation of plaque and calculus.

Dogs’ teeth need regular deep cleanings to help prevent the progression of plaque and avoid severe periodontitis, which may erode gums, cause chronic pain and lead to bone loss. This infection would require anesthetic treatment.

Kissing a dog Kissing a dog

Deep Inside a Dog’s Mouth

Dogs have 42 adult teeth: 4 blunt canines, 12 incisors, 16 premolars, and 10 molars.

The primary bacteria in dogs’ mouths is Capnocytophaga canimorsus, which builds up and bothers your dog when it goes untreated.

Dog teeths
Bacteria

Bacteria in the mouth can travel through the bloodstream to all major organs, causing infections and organ failure.

This bacteria is also the responsible culprit in causing periodontal disease, gingivitis, bad breath, pain when chewing, root abscesses and overall issues with the pet’s dental health.

Maintain your dog’s oral health.

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How Non-Anesthetic dentals work for Dogs

  • We assess each pet’s behavior and the condition their mouth is in to determine if they are candidates for a non‑anesthetic dental cleaning.

  • Cleaning takes about 45 minutes.

Hugging a dog

Our 5-Step Dental Process

Watch Your Dog’s Teeth Go from Grimey to Smiley.

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Before: Grimey. After: Smiley.

Woof!I want wone!”

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Frequestly Ask Questions

We recommend cleaning your dog's teeth every 6 months. Dogs with more severe dental issues may need cleanings every 3 to 4 months. The first dental cleaning should be done when they are one-year-old.

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