DO your dog in your mouth so much that you want to give him a menthol, a mouthwash, a chewing gum for a fresh breath?
You’re not the only one. According to some research, 80% of owners neglect the hygiene of their teeth and the mouth cavity of their pet. The result is, of course, an unbearable breath. The professional name of an unpleasant result is “halitosis”, which is actually a result of bacterial accumulation in tongue, inflammation of the gums, broken teeth or some diseases such as diabetes, digestive system diseases and bronchial diseases.
The first thing we need to check out is what are the teeth of your pet’s teeth. The most common problem with the teeth can be identified by yellowish deposits, bleeding of gums and heavy chewing, and sometimes when they are badly damaged, they refuse food.
Dental stone most often affects the mumps and incisors, and then the molars. Owners often observe a bad breath from the mouth of a dog and consider it normal because “it’s a dog”. However, bad breath from the mouth means that the pet has no more problems with the dental flask than it has started to produce inflammation.
Some dehydrates and treats for dogs can cause caries, stomach, plaque, inflammation of the gums, gingivitis. Dogs may sometimes inherit problems with the teeth so it is possible for the dog to have parodontosis. Bacteria in their mouth create deposits and caries that lead to inflammation of the gums and periodontitis.
Problems with the teeth can be very painful for the dog and eventually cause their loss and even damage to the kidneys and the heart. Tooth hygiene should be maintained regularly, and to be successful in doing this, it is best to start with puppy feeding to develop a habit.
There are even toys that are specially made to make the dog chewing them additionally cleans the teeth.
If the teeth are fine, you should definitely visit the veterinarian and make a complete systematic review to determine the cause of the problem.