Care Of A Greyhound’s Teeth

Greyhound Vets are seeing more greys, both off the track, and greyhound rescues. Greyhound Dentists see pets with significant calculus, plaque, tartar and advanced gum disease.

The Greyhound mouth appears to be smell and be painful is often referred to as “greyhound teeth” on the in rescue notes.

Greyhound dental disease is often associated with the soft and sticky diet offered that promotes greyhound dental disease and plaque buildup. Many greyhounds with dental disease are seen at the veterinary dentists advanced gingivitis and periodontists.

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Greyhound dental with advanced greyhound-dental disease.

Greyhound Dental Care cannot stop once their teeth are cleaned by a veterinary dentist Keeping your greyhounds’ teeth clean and gums healthy is a critical part of caring for your greyhound.

Greyhound -Tooth enamel is smooth, which makes it more difficult for the bacteria in the mouth to organize and develop into plaque and subsequently tartar (calculus). However, if there is any root exposure, or scratches in the enamel, these are the areas that bacteria can “settle”. And greyhound dental Disease starts.

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Greyhound anaesthetics–Greyhound denials have a dedicated Greyhound veterinary nurse anaesthetist and a nurse dental assistance., The greyhound is kept warm and monitored during recovery. (See the pulse oximeter attached while the gentle wake up, in a quiet low stress environment occurs.)

The greyhound dentist Dr. Jennifer Lynn’s maxim -It’s Good to Chew, Better to Rinse and BEST TO BRUSH or clean”

Dr Phil recommends daily wiping with a soft cloth as an easy quick way of keeping the teeth clean after a Greyhound Dental.

Adding a dental product to the wipe greyhound-dental teeth, is also recommended.

Greyhound Dental 3
Our greyhound dental patient has recovered from the Safe Greyhound anaesthetic and ready to go home.

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