We have teacup maltese puppies for sale.

Teacup Puppies in Florida.   Puppies For Sale Site specialize in Teacup Puppies and Toy Breeds.    We are located in the Ft. Lauderdale area in South Florida.  Browse through our beautiful Teacup Yorkies, Teacup Maltese and Pomeranian puppies.   The Teacup Puppies are guaranteed on genetics for one year and 14 days virus.  We do ship our little Teacup and Regular size puppies and also offer a "Nanny" Service, where your teacup will be accompanied by a Nanny and hand deliver the puppy to you.



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Puppy Teeth and Teacup Puppy Teeth Information


Puppies are born without teeth and get their puppy teeth between the 6 and 8th week of life and grow 28 teeth. The first teeth to emerge are the incisors at 2 to 3 weeks followed by the canines and the premolars. Puppies do not have molars. The upper and lower canines are at the back of the mouth and are larger teeth, with the upper and lower incisors in the middle.


Puppy Teething

Puppy teething continues on and off for several months just like in humans. Unfortunately like humans it can be painful or uncomfortable for your dog. You can tell when your dog is teething from her increased chewing and biting on everything imaginable.  You can purchase some toys to relieve the pain.

Teething is something all puppies must go through. You can help to relieve your dogís pain by using drops such as Pet Alive PupTeeth.

Losing Puppy Teeth

Your dog will be losing Teacup Puppy teeth between the age of 3 to 7 months.

Puppy Age - Teeth that Fall Out and Grow
3 Months: Puppy Incisors begin to fall out
4 Months: Adult Canines and Molars start to come in
6 to 7 Months: Adult Molars Come In
7 to 8 Months: Full Adult Teeth

By month 8 your dog should have a full set of 42 teeth. In general, the larger the dog, the faster you will see teeth.

The root from the baby tooth (deciduous tooth root) should be reabsorbed by the adult tooth. If it is not, the adult tooth may produce an abnormal bite (malocclusion) and even have two sets of crowded teeth (a common problem in toy breeds). You should have a baby tooth removed if it is in the same area of the adult tooth. Removing the baby tooth early will often result in the adult tooth moving into its correct place. If the tooth is not removed, food can get trapped between baby and adult tooth resulting in periodontal disease and possibly early tooth loss.


Occasionally a Teacup Puppy will retain some deciduous teeth after his permanent teeth have appeared. This may damage the soft tissues of his mouth and may even accelerate wear of permanent teeth. If your Teacup Puppy retains his baby teeth, ask your veterinarian whether or not they should be removed.

One of the most common dental problems dogs experience is build-up of plaque and, in older dogs, calculus. Food, bacteria and saliva may accumulate and adhere to the tooth surface, forming a soft plaque. If left unchecked, plaque and calculus build-up can eventually cause inflammation of the gums (gingivitis), or the membrane lining of the tooth socket (periodontitis), or both. Without proper treatment, your Teacup Puppy's teeth may become infected and fall out. Worse, the infection resulting from these conditions may spread to other parts of the body like the kidneys or valves of the heart. You can take action now by regularly cleaning your Teacup Puppy's teeth, and getting regular professional cleanings and scalings from your veterinarian.


Missing Adult Teeth in Puppies

Some puppies lose their baby teeth with no replacement adult tooth in site. Your Veterinarian can provide the info on Teacup Puppy teeth you need and do an x-ray to determine if the teeth are on the way. Even if a few are missing, as long as the dog is behaving and eating normally, this may not be a problem. If the teeth are below the gum line and canít get out, the Vet can do some minor surgery to create an opening for the tooth. Again a Veterinarian would need to be consulted.

To brush your Teacup Puppy's teeth, gently rub them with a soft cloth or a child's soft toothbrush. There are special toothpastes and dental cleaning products made for pets - ask your veterinarian or check your local pet store; never use toothpaste formulated for humans. Puppies swallow rather than spit out, and toothpaste intended for humans can upset their stomach.