Worldwide medical and scientific journal for animal health professionals
Veterinary Focus

Issue number 22.3 Date Published 01/01/2012

Oral disease in dogs and cats

Download PDF
Oral disease in dogs and cats

Articles section

Issue number22.3 Published 30/03/2021

Juvenile dentistry in dogs and cats

The incidence and severity of many oral problems (e.g.periodontal disease) increase with age; however young animals can also suffer from oral or dental disorders.

By Jan Schreyer

Issue number22.3 Published 31/03/2021

Oral neoplasia

Oral cancer is frequently encountered in both feline and canine patients; dogs are more often affected than cats...

By Lassara McCartan and David Argyle

Issue number22.3 Published 01/04/2021

How I approach… Fractures of the maxilla and mandible in cats

Jaw fractures account for 5-7% of all fractures in cats and are frequently caused by car accidents or by falls from a height.

By Markus Eickhoff

Issue number22.3 Published 06/04/2021

Epidemiology of periodontal disease in older cats

Oral cavity disease is the most prevalent diagnosis in both dogs and cats.

By Elizabeth Lund

Issue number22.3 Published 08/04/2021

Systemic implications of periodontal disease

Periodontal disease is the most common infectious disease found in small animals with a prevalence that approaches 80%.

By Alessandro De Simoi

Issue number22.3 Published 09/04/2021

Fillings, crowns, and implants

Damaged teeth are common but often go unnoticed, or the consequences are ignored or at best underestimated.

By Nicolas Girard

Issue number22.3 Published 12/04/2021

Veterinary dental radiology – an overview

Dental care is necessary to promote optimal health and quality of life, but the most visible part of the tooth...

By Michael Bailey

Issue number22.3 Published 13/04/2021

Dental disease in dogs and cats

Detection of dental disease requires an initial oral examination, followed by a definitive oral examination under general anesthesia.

By Javier Collados

Issue number22.3 Published 11/05/2021

The VOHC Seal: what does it mean?

An independent method has been developed that delivers an impartial assessment of the efficacy of products that claim to help reduce dental plaque or calculus in our pets, as Ana Nemec describes.

By Ana Nemec