Face it: you treat your dog like a human, don’t you?


Little Luna’s canines need regular anesthesia free teeth cleanings to keep her mouth, teeth and gumline healthy.

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Shouldn’t Luna get her teeth cleaned every six months just like you do?

Our non-anesthesia pet dentals are safe, affordable and will leave your dog’s teeth shiny and her breath smelling fresh. And they’ll help prevent periodontal disease and other serious oral care diseases requiring anesthesia treatment from a vet.

Kissing a dog Kissing a dog

Deep Inside a Dog’s Mouth

Dogs have 42 adult teeth, 4 of which — 2 on the top, 2 on the bottom — are blunt canines; the rest are 12 incisors, 16 premolars and 10 molars.

The main bacteria in dogs’ mouths is Capnocytophaga canimorsus, which can build up and bother your dog if not treated.

Dog teeths

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.

Keeping Luna’s mouth clean is vital to her overall health and quality of life.

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How Non-Anesthetic dentals work for Dogs

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

  • Cleaning takes about 45 minutes.

Hugging a dog

Our 5-Step Dental Process

Watch Luna’s Teeth Go from Grimy to Smiley.

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Before: Grimy. After: Smiley.

Woof!I want wone!” says Luna.

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Frequently Asked Questions about Luna’s Dentals

We recommend cleaning your dog's teeth every 6 months. Some dogs with more severe dental issues need cleanings every 3 to 4 months, depending on the issue. The perfect time to start is at the 1-year-old mark. Most dogs’ baby teeth grow into adult teeth anywhere from 6-8 months of age, so by the time they are 1, they likely have some tartar buildup we can clean.