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Pet Food Top Related Articles

  • 10). Your Dogs Diet - Feeding Fables That Every Dog Owner Should Know  By : BJones
    Canine nutrition hasn't become as laden with diet fads as have human meal planning. But it has accumulated a number of myths which survive the ridicule of the veterinary profession. As you acquire a dog, your more experienced friends will shower you with advice, which may include some of the following affirmations: - "A clove of garlic keeps worms away" Garlic has enjoyed a reputation for centuries in the folk medicine of many cultures as an antiseptic, a treatment for high blood pressure, etc.
    Article Related to: dog, dogs, puppy, puppies, animal, animals, cat, cats, pet, pets, pet food, dog food

  • 18). Bones for Your Dog - Delicious Treat or A Deadly Snack?  By : BJones
    There is a difference of opinion among canine experts as to whether bones should be given to a dog raw, cooked, hard, or soft, and even whether they should be given at all. On one point, however, there is total agreement, never give a dog splintering bones from chicken, pork, fowl, and rabbit, (although chicken bones that have been cooked in a pressure cooker until they are very soft can be quite nourishing and safe).
    Article Related to: dog, dogs, puppy, animal, animals, cat, cats, pet, pets, pet food, dog food

  • 21). Could A Homemade Diet Be Best for Your Dog?  By : BJones
    A good formula for a homemade diet is one half cereal, rice, or kibbles, and one half meat, including its natural fat, with green or yellow vegetables added from time to time. Since they can be made to measure for each individual dog, these combinations would be ideal if they weren't to much bother. Aside from taking more time and trouble than the other methods, a homemade diet requires a sound knowledge of canine nutrition.
    Article Related to: dog, dogs, puppy, animal, animals, cat, cats, pet, pets, pet food, dog food

  • 24). Toys for Your Dog - Could Some Toys be Potentially Deadly?  By : BJones
    Until he has been weaned, a puppy plays with his littermates and playthings aren't necessary. They are even uninteresting and possibly dangerous. From the age of 6 to 8 weeks, he starts to take an interest in toys. Almost anything will do, as long as it cannot be swallowed, or cause injury. Puppies enjoy pulling things, shaking things, carrying things around in their mouths, and as soon as they are able to run without tripping, they enjoy chasing things.
    Article Related to: dog, dogs, puppy, puppies, animal, animals, cat, cats, pet, pets, pet food, dog food



 


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