Easton Animal Hospital copyright 2019

Easton Animal Hospital         (614) 476-0000

Dentals at Easton Animal Hospital

Oral health is important to your pet's well-being. Tooth brushing is the best way to lengthen the amount of time until your pet is in need of a dental. We are more than happy to show you how to brush your pet's teeth is you are interested to learn!

 We offer dental cleaning and extractions at Easton Animal Hospital. This valuable procedure includes full mouth dental x-rays, anesthesia monitoring, and cleaning, as well as any extractions the doctors deem necessary. This procedure greatly benefits your pet, as dental disease in your furry friend can lead to other issues. Dental patients are dropped off between 9:00 and 9:30 in the morning and the doctor will preform a pre-surgical exam at that time. Your pet will go under anesthesia around noon. You will be called after the dental is complete, and you will be able to pick up your pet later that day.

Dogs must be up to date with their rabies, distemper, bordetella, and influenza vaccines, be heartworm negative, and have a negative fecal. Cats must be up to date with their rabies vaccine, feline distemper vaccine, and have a negative fecal. We take precautions to ensure your pet is in the best care while here.

Please give us a call at (614) 476-0000 if you have further questions or would like to schedule a dental procedure.

If you are interested in knowing what we can find during dental x-rays, scroll below to view a select few that were taken at our hospital!

The resorption process has progressed to a point that none of the roots are apparent and only a remnant of the crown of the tooth still remains.

Resorption of the crown of the lower molar in a cat.

Horizontal bone loss seen in the lower premolars and  molars in a cat. We also see the process of resorption of the roots of the molar( far right) and the 3rd premolar (far left).

Lack of detail of nasal turbinates due to chronic upper respiratory infection.

Incisors broken off below the gumline.

Periapical lucency around root of lower molar caused by chronic dental/periodontal disease.