Have you noticed that your pet seems to develop jaws of steel when it's time for a dose of medicine? As you struggle to pry apart your furry friend's teeth, you know you only have one chance to dr ...View Article
You are using an outdated browser. Please upgrade your browser to improve your experience.
Book a Dental during February and receive
No strings attached! So, why are you still sitting there? Give us a call so we can get your pet on the schedule! If you are uncertain about the condition of your pet's teeth, feel free to contact us and we will get your furry friend scheduled for a FREE dental consult. Please feel free to ask one of our team members for further information at (704) 752-7227.
All pets must be current on all vaccines.
Remember, during this special these appointments are in high demand and book very quickly, don't delay.......call now to take advantage of this year's dental savings!
Canine & Feline dental prophy before & after
Many pets suffer in silence! Dental disease is one of the most over-looked problems in both dogs and cats. Pets cannot communicate their discomfort as we do and may show dental pain by changing eating habits or rubbing their mouths with paws or on the carpet or furniture. They may drool, "chatter", cry out, or flinch when touched around the gums or mouth areas. In addition to pain, periodontal disease can lead to bad breath, sore throats, heart disease, and various other internal organ issues.
Unlike people, cats and dogs must have general anesthesia for a proper dental scaling and evaluation. A complete health evaluation, including lab work is required prior to any dental procedure. An IV catheter and fluids are maintained during the dentistry. All patients are kept warm on a heated table and are monitored by our nursing team as well as electronic devices which monitor their breathing, temperature, heart rate, blood pressure and oxygen consumption.
A routine dental procedure involves scaling the tooth and polishing it to keep it shiny and prevent tartar build up. Many dentistries require x-rays or possibly extractions.
Keep your pet smiling! Have their teeth checked every 6 months!