According to veterinary clinical statistics, the morbidity of periodontal diseases
is about 85% in veterinary clinic,
among which the morbidity of
periodontitis and dental calculus is 60%+. It means that in veterinary
clinics, for every 10 cases received, 8 of them are in need of professional
patients often experience considerable fear, anxiety, stress, pain, and
suffering. There is an association shown between periodontal disease and systemic
health parameters, and in human medicine, the presence of chronic inflammation
associated with periodontitis has been recognized to likely negatively impact
overall systemic health. The systemic spread of inflammatory mediators and
cytokines and bacterial endotoxins from periodontal pathogens can impact the
vascular system throughout the body and even cause histological changes in
In a word, compromised dental health can affect a
pet’s overall health, longevity, quality of life, and interaction with its
owner. It’s is essential to pay
attention to animal oral health.
The diagnosis and treatment of dental diseases are
Diagnosis is Important
Only after the patient has been anesthetized can a
complete and thorough oral evaluation be successfully performed.1
The comprehensive examination includes a tooth-by-tooth visual examination,
probing, mobility assessment, radiographic examination, and oral exam charting.
It is imperative that the practitioner recognizes that
an anesthetized oral examination with intraoral radiography is necessary for
complete assessment of oral health. One study found that 28% of grossly normal teeth in dogs actually had clinically important findings
radiographically, and a similar study in cats reported 42% of grossly normal
teeth demonstrated clinically important radiographic findings.2,3 Without intraoral radiography, the full
extent of disease can easily be underestimated, leading to inappropriate
treatment recommendations and failure to detect painful disease conditions.
In order to maximize patient benefits, full-mouth
intraoral dental radiographs are necessary to avoid missing inapparent
pathology and to establish the patient’s baseline. At a minimum, pre- and postextraction
intraoral dental radiographs are essential. Although the interpretation of
full-mouth radiographs may risk overtreatment of coincidental findings, it has
been well documented that more clinically relevant pathology can only be
Now, RWD launches two new pet oral X-ray systems:
mobile oral X-ray systems and portable oral X-ray systems— Clearer image, more accurate diagnosis
1、 D-X8V Mobile Veterinary Dental X-ray：
- Using the international
advanced technology, eﬃcient integrated design
- Microcomputer intelligent
control, not only remote controlled exposure
- Micro focus technology,
much more clear image
- More powerful function of
low voltage alarm and high voltage protection
- High heat capacity tube to
meet uninterrupted exposure shooting needs
2、 D-X2V Portable Veterinary Dental X-ray：
- Small size • Light weight • Portable
- With memory storage function, only one exposure can permanently memorize the exposure parameters
- 0.4mm * 0.4mm dual focus configuration, which makes the image clearer and the diagnosis more accurate
- High-frequency power supply • Low radiation • Good-looking appearance
- Can use light-room dental ﬁlm, imaging in one minute
3、 CMOS Image Sensor For X-Ray
- Pixel Size: 18.5×18.5μm
- True Line Pair Resolution: 12~ 14lp/mm
- Total Active Pixels: 1600×1200 pixels
- Digital Bit Options: 12-bit、14-bit, 16-bit
- Platform Drive: Windows\MAC\Linux
- Software for different applications is available and can be customized
Professional Dental Unit
Sharp tools make good work. It is essential to have a
professional dental unit for animal dental treatment.
D-Pro veterinary dental unit provides a variety of
functions for veterinarians, such as grinding, polishing, cutting and scaling,
and makes daily animal oral health work easy and efficient.
D-Pro dental unit can…
- Effectively shorten the
treatment time to reduce work pressure and alleviate occupational diseases.
- Shorten the treatment time
to reduce the risk of anesthesia.
- Reduce the damage to the
alveolar bone and oral mucosa caused by the violent extraction of teeth only
with surgical instruments, and reduce the risk of residual roots.
- Provide more flexible
dental treatment programs.
Dental units and X-ray machines are essential
equipments in veterinary dental diagnosis and treatment.
- American Veterinary Medical Association. Veterinary Dentistry Policy. (Available at: https://www.avma.org/KB/Policies/Pages/AVMA-Positionon- Veterinary-Dentistry.aspx. Accessed April 8, 2018.)
- Verstraete FJ, Kass PH, Terpak CH. Diagnostic value of full-mouth radiography in dogs. Am J Vet Res 1998;59(6):686–91.
- Verstraete FJ, Kass PH, Terpak CH. Diagnostic value of full-mouth radiography in cats. Am J Vet Res 1998;59(6):692–5.