ArtsAutosBooksBusinessEducationEntertainmentFamilyFashionFoodGamesGenderHealthHolidaysHomeHubPagesPersonal FinancePetsPoliticsReligionSportsTechnologyTravel
  • »
  • Pets and Animals»
  • Dogs & Dog Breeds

Buy Angels' Eyes Tear Stain Remover Online

Updated on April 12, 2011

Many small dog breeds develop ugly tear stains. Because of their color, the small white breeds (bichon frise, maltese) have the biggest problem of all. I have a white toy poodle, and I have experienced great success with tear stain elimination by giving her the Angels' Eyes Tear Stain Eliminator. And, if you have a cat with this problem, you can definitely use the product for their tear stain problems.

Dog's Eyes Before the Use of Angels Eyes


Here are some pictures of my poodle taken from the same angle. The before and after shots of the right side of her face (the right eye has most of the problems) show the success of Angels' Eyes. It took about 2 months of daily use of Angels Eyes to get this result.

You may have even better luck than this. I also have a miniature schnauzer, and she started responding to Angels Eyes within 1 week! There was quite a difference. I fed it to her every day for about 2.5 months, and right now, she only gets it every other day. There's no need to use such an expensive product to the maximum, when less gets the job done even better!

Causes of Under-Eye Staining

A dog or cat will not get those reddish-brown tear stains unless they have excessive tearing. Often, it is very difficult to determine why an animal has an excessive flow of tears. I’ve even had a pet cockatiel with constant drainage from one eye, and there was no remedy for it. Here are some possible causes of excessive tear flow:

  • Defective tear ducts
  • Genetic problems with a particular breed
  • Allergies
  • Eye shape or size and/or muzzle size
  • Dyes or preservatives in pet food

Tearing Leads to Staining

When a dog has excessive tearing, the constant moisture is an ideal breeding ground for bacteria and yeast. The most common cause of the reddish-brown stains is Red Yeast. Obviously, you need to be aware of excessive dust, exposure to grooming products, and ingrown hairs around your dog’s eyes – all of which may make the tearing, and therefore, the Red Yeast, worse.

How Angels' Eyes Works

Angels' Eyes has a low-grade antibiotic in it. This substance, Tylosin, binds with porphyrin, the pigment which makes the brown stains, and prevents it from circulating into the bloodstream, thus eliminating the stain. Your pet will still have the tears, just not the stain.

I have asked my veterinarian about Angels' Eyes, and after she examined the formula, she has no problem with my dog consuming it. Angels' Eyes’ web site clearly states that their supplement is not designed for long-term use, so I am sensible about my use of the product. After about 3 months of daily use, one can begin decreasing the dosage to about 4 times a week. After 6 months, one can reduce it to twice a week, and after 9 months to a year, you can stop using it and see how your dog does. I have gone for long periods of time when I haven’t used it, but then later I have returned to it.

Also, you don’t necessarily have to use the recommended dose at first. Use slightly less to see how your dog likes the product and also to monitor his gastrointestinal response. If all checks out, you can start using the full daily amount. The amount to use depends on your dog’s body weight.

My dogs have always readily accepted the Angels' Eyes formula with the chicken or beef flavor. They like it best mixed with some flavored yogurt. If your dog just doesn’t care for those flavors, Angels' Eyes has developed a new formula – sweet potato.

Other Considerations

Care must be taken in a dog with long ears, like a poodle. When they eat the supplement, they can get the tips of their ears in the food. Wet-wipe or brush the hair at the end of their ears. Using Angels' Eyes is a little more tricky for a dog with a beard (like a schnauzer). They will need to have their beard brushed or washed out several times a week. But it’s better than putting up with the ugly eye stains. If the staining is really bad, it can not only smell, but your dog’s muzzle will also be irritated and uncomfortable.

Some people will have great success eliminating tear stains with a change of diet, or by changing the dog’s drinking water to distilled water only. As for my dogs, they are on a premium, healthy dog food, and changing their drinking water didn’t seem to help. Particularly for my white poodle, Angels’ Eyes has been the most helpful product I have ever used to eliminate tear stains.


Submit a Comment

No comments yet.