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 Cleaning Dog Teeth Using 3 Simple Steps 
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Post Cleaning Dog Teeth Using 3 Simple Steps
Cleaning Dog Teeth Using 3 Simple Steps
by: Dwight Healer




The number 1 well being issue with our pets is growing to be a essential issue with most dogs. A Dog's contemporary diet and health care is improving, as a outcome our dogs are living for a longer time. The modern diet is enhancing the level of quality of nutrients our dogs are consuming and providing them with longer lives; however the increase in grain products and absence of bone is leading to the average canine's oral health to diminish. The additional years in a dog's life is enabling periodontal gum disease to attain degrees that are really harmful and painful to an aging dog. Veterinarians are able to treat dogs with a variety of stages of periodontal disease however simple preventative measures performed by owners at home are the most helpful oral care for canines. An immediate effect that should motivate most owners is your dog will have fantastic breath.

Fortunately dog's rarely get cavities or structural damage to the tooth, dog's oral health care is mainly damaged by bacteria that collect along the gum line forming plaque. If the plaque is not eradicated minerals in a dog's saliva combine with the plaque and form tarter (calculus) which also forms a protective membrane causing its removal to become difficult. Because plaque starts to mineralize after 3-5 days, daily care is the most useful preventative care for steering clear of the need for more extensive treatments from a veterinarian. Most dogs who do not receive any oral care at home will develop periodontal disease. Tarter causes inflammation called gingivitis, this condition leads to bone lose in the part of the tooth that anchors it to the gums. As space develops between the tooth and gums pockets form the swelling unhealthy bacteria. Bacteria can now enter in the bloodstream as a result of these infected areas as well as the periodontal ligament. These bacteria can induce problems and serious infections in the kidneys, liver and heart.

The very good news is with 3 easy steps and a few minutes a week, your dog's teeth and gums can continue being healthy and they will have great breath. First apply an oral gel or spray employing natural ingredients to get rid of tarter from the dog's teeth at the gum line. This is usually applied at night every three days. Second brush their teeth daily with toothbrush designed for a dog for approximately 30 seconds, if their teeth are relatively healthy a canine tooth paste is not necessary. You can also use a finger toothbrush, there is no handle, but it fits over your finger and could be easier for some folks to use. Third feed them dog treats designed to remove tarter by offering a alternative for the bone absent in their eating plans. Before commencing your brand-new oral care program photograph their teeth. Use the photos to figure out if you are expending enough time on cleaning their teeth. The goal is to keep it simple so you continue the process, the rewards to your dog's health will be fantastic along with their wonderful breath.

About The Author
I 'm part of VitaHound's research staff that maintains the industry's leading dog lover's site www.VitaHound.com. Our tons of articles on dog health permit owners to become strong advocates for their dog's medical care. Our readers become professionals in areas ranging from cleaning dog teeth helping eliminate bad breath In dogs to selecting the best dog nutritional supplements helping a dog's overall health and well being.
The author invites you to visit:
http://vitahound.com



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Sun Jan 02, 2011 11:49 am
 [ 1 post ] 

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