Breathsaver Dental Cleaning, Non-Anesthetic Dental Cleaning for Your Pet's!
Now Offering Veterinarian supervised, Non-Anesthetic Teeth Cleaning!
Does your pets have Bad Breath?
They may need a Teeth cleaning!
Great for older dogs and cats, pets with heart conditions and very affordable!
We offer the very Best in cleaning your pet’s teeth without using any Anesthesia. Our technique is very gentle; and with our trained experience in handling your pet, it will be the best and least invasive teeth cleaning your pet will ever experience.
We work with Veterinarians who have been working in the field over 15 years.
We only work with direct supervision with our Vets and this service is available at no additional cost.
We provide the Best Non-Anesthesia Teeth cleaning for your pet and below explains the services we provide.
We always work directly with our Veterinarian’s on site to provide the safest and consistent care for your pet.
Our Pet Hygienist have over 20 years of experience in working with animals and cleaning their teeth.
Call Today to Book your Pet for a dental Cleaning
Non-Anesthetic Dental Cleaning Prices:
Small 0-20 lbs $175
Medium 21-50 lbs $185
Large 51-80 lbs $195
X-Large 80+ lbs &200
There is a $20 Deposit required when you book. This Deposit goes towards the Cleaning Price and is Non-Refundable in the Event that you need to Cancel, or if your pet is Not a good Candidate for the Dental Cleaning
Q: Do you always work with a Veterinarian when performing the teeth cleaning procedure?
A: Yes! There’s a lot of controversy about cleaning your pet’s teeth with/without a Veterinarian present. The State of California and Vet Board has been fight this for many years. We believe working with a Vet is the best way to provide the highest level of care for your pet. Veterinarian’s are able to prescribe and administer medication, talk with you about alternative treatment’s for your pet’s needs and answer any medical questions you may have.
Q:Does my pet’s bad breath mean he/she needs a teeth cleaning?
A: Yes! The most common cause of bad breath is tartar buildup surrounding the teeth. The bacteria grow to form plaque – a combination of bacteria, mineral and decomposed food. It is the plaque and associated oral infections that give the pets breath an unpleasant odor.
Q: How can you effectively perform a teeth cleaning on a pet while it’s squirming around or under stress?
A: We sit on the ground with your pet and use a variety of holds to maintain control while keeping our patient calm and comfortable. Your pet is never forced into submission.
Q: Don’t most pets become frightened and panic when you attempt to use a scaler?
A: No! We treat our patients much like a dentist treats a young child during a first-time dental visit. We use patience in our approach, and slowly introduce each phase of the procedure. As we build trust, almost every dog and cat we treat will allow us to use all of the exact same tools used in traditional veterinary dentistry.
Q: Is my pet a good candidate if he/she has been known for biting?
A: Yes! We have been trained to work with the most troublesome pets and if we can’t work with them we don’t charge you anything.
Q: What can I do to effectively get rid of or reduce my pet’s bad breath?
A: Pets with bad breath can keep you from being close to the pets you love. Halitosis, or bad breath, is an unpleasant odor coming from your pet’s mouth. Bad breath can also be a symptom of a more serious problem. It is estimated that 80 percent of dogs over the age of three suffer from periodontal disease — a serious deterioration of the gums and supporting bones of the teeth. Left unchecked, the resulting bacteria can enter the pet’s bloodstream, causing infection or damage to vital organs such as the kidneys, lungs, heart or liver. That’s why dog’s bad breath has been called the “Silent Killer of Pets.” Proper pet oral health may extend the life of your pets by two to five years.
Usually Bad Breath or Halitosis has oral causes; although sometimes it can be caused by other disease processes. These include:
• Periodontists (inflammation of the tissue that surrounds the tooth)
• Periodontal or gum disease caused by the buildup of plaque and tartar
• Abscessed tooth or teeth
• Gingivitis (inflammation of the gums)
• Bone, skin or hair stuck in mouth
• Oral ulceration
• Foreign items in the mouth (such as plant material or grass awns)
• Oral Neoplasia (tumors of the mouth)
• Lung diseases, i.e. lung cancer
• Severe kidney or liver disease
Q: Is every pet able to have their teeth cleaned by this method?
A: Unfortunately, not every pet is a candidate for our cleaning technique.