30 Reviews
Tell people what you think
Tara Blancher
· November 3, 2015
Dr Turner & staff were wonderful
In the treatment of my horse . They took a lot of time with her and explained lots to me in ways you can understand that means a lot . Even when you call they take th...e time with you and get back to you with answers to your questions . Thanks for the great care .
Tara & Dreamer
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Elizabeth Zomer
· April 13, 2017
Mike and Melissa were always there for me and my beloved and cherished horse Potts. Their entire staff signed the card when we had to put her down. Amazing vets and staff. �
Rebecca Lee
· April 1, 2014
Thank you to the wonderful vets. A special thank you to dr.jordan cook for answering our weird questions. Our bundle of joy is healthy and bucking baby boy. Named jordee after jordan cook.
Kim Gibson
· October 1, 2015
Thank you so much Andrea for spending so much of your valuable time with us today. It's not easy letting go of such a loyal companion after 23 years. Cody was "one of a kind!"
Thanks for your support
Karen Langley
· May 5, 2015
Thank you for floating Seren's teeth and showing me the importance of this procedure. Friendly, knowledgeable and put me at ease.
Victoria Friesner
· May 8, 2016
Fantastic Vets and staff! My dad told me that Dr. Jim Walsh is patient and very experienced.
Jessica Gilbert
· January 23, 2017
Amazing vets and staff! Can't say enough about them!!
Brooke B.
· September 22, 2014
Always there when you need them, very compassionate people!
McKee-Pownall Is Florida Bound!
Welcome Dr. Kyle Goldie
Winter Life Hack #15 from Katie Ardeline, Operations Manager
McKee-Pownall Equine Services added 4 new photos to the album: Did you know….

Did you know that small animals aren’t the only ones that get tartar?! Horses do as well! When you take your dog or cat to the veterinarian and they inform you that your animal has tartar, the same can happen with your horse’s teeth.
Some horses are generally more prone to tartar. Tartar is a build up of substances on the teeth. It is a dull yellow colour in appearance, and it has a hard, gritty texture. Tartar is most commonly seen on equine canine teeth, but can also occur ...on incisors, and less frequently on pre molars and molars. Horses can have two upper canines and two lower canines. Most geldings have at least two canines. Whereas 80-75% of mares do not grow any canines at all.
We remove the tartar because it can cause gingivitis, inflammation, and potentially damage the tooth. When removing tartar, the gum can be irritated, and bleed because the gum underneath is inflamed.
Image 1 and 2 shows a large amount of tartar on a gelding that did not have routine dentals before, but is now on a routine.
Image 3 is the final product of cracking the tartar off.
Image 4 the tartar after it has been removed.
It is recommended that your horse have a routine dental done each year. Putting the speculum in to see right to the furthest tooth helps see if your horse has any abnormalities, including built up tartar. Marisa Markey, DVM
#equinehealth #equinedentistry

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