Sunday, May 18, 2008

more "free" stuff


so, wait, first are they free of anesthesia, or is anesthesia free of charge?  Either way, there appear to be exceptions.  Thanks, Abby.
My all-time favorite animal-related post here.

12 comments:

Margaret said...

Ambiguity rules. Canine care: do we mean care of teeth called canines, plus other teeth, or care of canine dogs, plus feline cats?

Heidi @ GGIP said...

maybe they hypnotize them instead of using anesthesia?

Anonymous said...

Cleened... haha that makes it that much better :-P

Anonymous said...

Oh, I'm sorry, cleening.. :-P
I do however think that the dog head in the D is kind of cute

Jamie said...

As a former vet tech who got bit by a lightly sedated cat (ironically right before his dental) and almost had to have her wedding ring cut off, I'm hoping the anesthesia is free. All they're probably doing is brushing their teeth.

kik said...

Oh, well now we know where the term "lucky dog" came from.


Seriously, dental work on a dog or cat w/ no anesthesia? Right.

Lynn said...

Seriously, kik.

I can see why it's "free," since there seems to be a hanging $105 price tag that must apply to something.

Not quite the Bradys said...

I like how they changed the font for the D in dogs, as if changing it is going to make that D look more like a dog.

Anonymous said...

I think the most interesting thing is that there are separate quotes around "anesthesia" and "free." This sign basically says "We won't tell you what we really do or how much it costs."

Freaky...

The Mulletin Board said...

They spelled anesthesia right but not cleaning...

Lord Balto said...

That's an M-dash, not a hyphen. For all you folks who use a hyphen (-) for an M-dash (&mdash) as at left: "10 Comments - Show Original Post," this is what can happen. By the way, the symbol was inserted using an ampersand joined to the official name, "mdash."

Katie said...

Apparently not free and they use something that is not anaesthesia.

Um...yeah.