PetMeds® Dental Chews and Treats for Dogs and Cats

Dental chews for dogs and cats help to massage the gums and control plaque on your pet's teeth Dental tartar and periodontal disease aren’t just concerns for us humans; they are in pets as well, especially in adult and senior pets. Left untreated, periodontal disease can lead to discomfort, tooth loss, and secondary infection in the mouth and other areas of the body. Fortunately, there are many safe and effective dental chews that can help pet owners prevent progressive periodontal disease.

One of the most important guidelines is to make sure that dogs are always attended when chewing on any rawhides or chews. Products such as Nylabone help control plaque and clean teeth in addition to massaging the gums. These products are very hardy and long lasting for most pets.  Many nylon chews have tiny fibers that will eventually be chewed off, and swallowed and passed safely in the stool.

While rawhides are indigestible, cow hooves offer pets a digestive protein, and have a strong attractive odor when moist for most pets.  I have found cow hooves to be problematic in many pets if ingested in large amounts.  Both raw hides and pig ears should be taken away when the dog has chewed them down to a size small enough for the dog to swallow.

My favorite dental products for pets are the C.E.T chews and treats which help clean teeth and freshen breath, in addition to decreasing bacteria and tartar buildup. The duel enzymatic system fight harmful bacterial buildup, as well as freshening your pet’s breath and acting as a natural antiseptic.

Does your pet have a favorite chew treat or dental chew? Please share your comments below!

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  1. I have a neighbor who owns a cat (Tucker I have named him) who does not care for the needs of her pet. I have accually taken care of Tucker since I have moved in next door. My question is …. I know the cat has gum diease and his teeth are falling out but when his teeth fall out it makes him sick. I mean his noise gets all runny with snot. I try to get him to eat but he can not smell the food and is in pain to eat. Can I give him baby asprin to help with the pain? I have done some research on it. Seems like only 1/4 tablet every 72 hours. I have talked to my neighbor about his condition but with no prevail. What can i do for this poor cat???

  2. Dr. Michael Dym, VMD veterinarianNovember 24, 2011 at 2:14 pm

    Since cat is not eating, I would not use baby aspirin unless he has had some blood work at vet. Sounds like vet visit is only way to properly diagnose and treat.

  3. this is very informative and we have learned lot of things and thanks for sharing the blog and just keep on posting about dental products.

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