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What Should We Feed Our Dogs?

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There are many options when it comes to what to feed our dogs. But the best option is always a high-quality dog food that is made for their specific age and lifestyle. In addition, we can give our dogs occasional treats, such as fresh fruits and vegetables, boiled eggs, or small pieces of cooked meat. 

Dogs need a balanced diet to stay healthy, and the best way to provide that is by feeding them a portion of high-quality dog food. There are many different brands and varieties of dog food available, so it’s important to choose one that is made for the specific age and lifestyle of our dog. In addition to regular meals, we can give our dogs occasional treats such as fresh fruits and vegetables, boiled eggs, or small pieces of cooked meat. This helps ensure that they get the nutrients they need to stay healthy and happy.

What Should We Feed Our Dogs Info? 

Before we tackle the question of exactly what we should be feeding our animals, let’s take a few steps back and examine the issue of basic nutritional need. The forebears of Fluffy and Bowser were hunters. However, this does not mean that their diet consisted entirely of animal muscle tissue we normally call meat. When a wild Dogs Info has killed a rabbit, it goes directly for the belly, devouring the contents of the stomach, as well as the other internal organs, such as the heart, liver and kidneys. Hard meats from shoulder or haunch may get eaten but are clearly secondary in nutritional importance. The primary components of this all-organic diet are organ meats and half-digested greens and grains, “borrowed” from the herbivorous prey. Using this framework, it is clear that an all-meat diet for Dogs Info and cats would be equally misguided as an entirely meatless one. It is also apparent that our Dogs Info are perhaps even less adapted than we are to assimilate a diet laden with chemical preservatives and coloring agents and other additives. So, what’s so bad about those colourful cans and boxes sitting on the supermarket shelves? First of all, it is important to note that the Dogs Info food industry is regulated not by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA), but by the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA). The USDA’s focus is, quite understandably, promoting the interests of farmers, not looking after the health of furry creatures.

What Dogs Info food is “Natural?” 

So what about natural Dogs Info food? Unfortunately, just because a can or a bag says it’s “natural” doesn’t mean it has no “bad stuff” in it. To get a complete picture, we much scrutinize further, but reading Dogs Info food labels can be extremely confusing and often mislead. The ingredients you most want to avoid, like antibiotics or the preservative Ethoxyquin, may or may not be listed in foods which contain them. On the other hand, some of the most awful sounding ingredients like pyridoxine hydrochloride (a B-vitamin) and ferrous gluconate (an excellent form of iron) are natural and quite beneficial. Furthermore, the manufacturer of a “completely natural” Dogs Info food may have quite genuinely added no chemical preservatives.

Dogs Info food transition

The most important aspect of introducing any new food is to do so gradually. Do not just plop down a new bowl of food and expect your Dogs Info to dig right in. It’s pretty much a given that the sicker an animal is, the more “finicky” it is. A truly healthy Dogs Info will eat just about anything you put in front of it. The sick and/or potentially sick won’t eat at all or will only eat one flavor from one maker. If you are trying to introduce healthier food, completely getting rid of the old food can do more harm than the food itself. You are going to need about a week’s worth of the old food and a like amount of the new food for the first 9 to 12 days. foods, consult your veterinarian. Although changing gradually should avoid problems, it is not uncommon for an animal to vomit or have diarrhea when changing foods. Wait a day or two to see if the problem persists. Don’t automatically change back to the old food.

When to Feed Your Dogs Info 

The digestive enzymes of both cats and Dogs Info need time to act on the food they consume. Constant access to food stops that important enzymatic production. Moreover, the food already in their short (6-8 inches) digestive tracts waiting to be digested, gets pushed down and away from the digestive area so it is never fully broken down into its component nutrients. Rather than entering the blood stream as life giving nutrition, it is simply processed as bulk and shoved out of the system with only the outer material broken down. For this reason, it is vital not to leave food down all day or all night.

Veterinary Dogs Info Care 

“My Dogs Info wouldn’t stop chewing and scratching the base of her tail and all the vet could do was shoot her with Cortisone but now (4-6 weeks later), since I’m feeding her the recommended food and the veggies and vitamins/supplements, all that has stopped and she is happy and running around like a puppy again.” “It cost me a pile of money at the vet and all they did was drug the cat and he still scratched himself to pieces, but since I changed foods and added those veggies and stuff, he seems to be fine again.” These are typical of the stories our customers relate to us day in and day out. It is an unfortunate fact that veterinarians typically receive not more than four to six hours of nutrition training in their four years of vet school. Ironically, their nutrition courses are often taught by representatives of the Dogs Info food manufacturers. Veterinarians are as good as their schooling and belief systems allow them to be.

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