Don’t turn your nose to your dog or cat’s bad breath! That odor might signify a serious health risk, with the potential to damage not only your pet’s teeth and gums but its internal organs as well. Brushing is the best preventative to dental decay and many dogs and some cats will tolerate having their teeth brushed if the introduction to brushing is managed gently and gradually. Dental treats such as chews can also be effective by mechanically scraping the tooth surface.
There are a number of signs that dental disease has already started:
Red, swollen gums and brownish teeth.
Bad breath—Most pets have breath that is less than fresh, but if it becomes really bad, similar to the smell of a rotten egg, it’s a sign that periodontal disease has already started.
Bleeding from the mouth.
Frequent pawing or rubbing at the face and/or mouth.
Reluctance to eat hard foods—for example, picking it up and then spitting it out.
Dental procedures, such as cleanings and extractions, are available. All procedures require the use of anesthesia, so pets would need to be dropped off between 7:00-8:00 a.m. and picked up between 3:30-5:00 p.m. Please call our Clinic for more information or to schedule an appointment at 321-636-7002.
Under 45lbs $85
Over 45lbs $85
Extraction Contact Us
Office Visit $40
Extractions - Cost by Severity
Antibiotics - Cost by Severity
Anesthesia price to be determined by weight
Heartworm Test $20 (not needed if tested in last 6 months)
Blood Screening $50 only for pets over 5yrs
Bio Hazard Fee - $3
Other charges will apply
Sign Consent Waiver Form