Dog Care

10 ”People” Food Dog’s Can Eat

We all want to make our dog feel comfortable as they can and give them some nice treats but there will come a time when your dog will want to eat the type of food you are eating and we all know we can’t say no to that sweet beautiful eyes of theirs, but the question still remains what type of human food should we give our dogs that is not going to harm them in any way possible.
If it’s just a new idea for a tasty treat or you are looking for ways to add a bit of excitement to your dogs mealtime? well look no further! Here some foods that will give you just what you are looking for and also help give a boost to your dogs nutrition.

Butternut Squash

Yes, butternut Squash is healthy for your dog and can be added to bulk up This image has an empty alt attribute; its file name is Can-I-give-my-dog-squash.jpghis stool and is a good source of betacarotene (pro vitamin A), vitamin C, fiber, and potassium. These vitamins and minerals support the health of your dog’s vision, immune system, colon, muscles, and more. Butternut squash also helps your dog’s digestion system. little Hint: remove the seeds and then slice and freeze the squash to make it a fun, crunchy snack for your dog. Some serving ideas also include

  • Cooked. Raw butternut squash is too difficult for your dog to digest. Do not feed your dog the seeds or skin, and avoid adding any seasonings.
  • As topping on their dog food.
  • As ingredient’s in a homemade meal that’s balanced with a good source of protein.

Liver

This is available freeze-dried in most pet stores and it is a great training This image has an empty alt attribute; its file name is Raw-Liver-on-a-White-Plate.jpgtreat. You can also buy it fresh in the grocery store to feed at home. Fresh liver can be cooked and then baked to make your own liver treats. Liver is an excellent source of vitamin B (Thiamine, Riboflavin, Niacin, Pantothenic acid, and Folic acid), Vitamin A, and Vitamin K, It is also a great source of iron. Warning:Too much liver may be toxic to dogs because of it’s high vitamin A content. Therefore, it is best to limit the amount of liver fed to your dog to not more than 1 g of fresh liver/Kg body weight per day.

Parsley

Often added to dog treats it has long been thought to improve doggies This image has an empty alt attribute; its file name is parlsey.jpgbreath and use to sooth the stomach, so next time you are baking treats for your dog, try adding a few teaspoons of chopped parsley for large dogs and a pinch for small dogs for added flavor and color. Fresh or dried Parsley can also be a good source of calcium, potassium, and beta-carotene, so it’s a good way to boost your dogs nutrition.

Popcorn

That has been air popped with no butter or salt is a great low calorie treatThis image has an empty alt attribute; its file name is can-dogs-eat-popcorn-main.jpg for your dog. Popcorn contains potassium as well as the bone-building minerals phosphorous, magnesium, and calcium. So snuggle up and share that popcorn with your furry friend next time you watch a movie.

Rice

Dogs can eat plain white or pasta after it is cooked. It is good to feed when This image has an empty alt attribute; its file name is WHITE-RICE.jpgyour dog has an upset tummy and needs a bland meal. There are a variety of different types of rice. Brown rice is a little higher in protein and a little lower in fat when compared to white rice. White or instant rice is an easily digestible carbohydrate which makes it a good source of energy when your dog has an upset tummy or if you are feeding an older dog.

Lean Meat

(chicken, beef, or pork) with no visible fat and no added sauces or seasonings can be a great training treat or can add a bit of good-qualityThis image has an empty alt attribute; its file name is beef_based_raw_diet.jpg extra protein to your dog’s diet. Lean meat is an excellent, balanced source of amino acids, the building blocks of muscle in your dog’s body. Meat is also a great source of B vitamins (Thiamine, Riboflavin, Niacin, Pantothenic acid, Pyridoxine, and Cobalamine). These vitamins are involved in energy metabolism in the body.

Pineapple

Raw pineapple in small amounts excellent snack for dogs, but canned This image has an empty alt attribute; its file name is pineapple-636562_960_720.jpgpineapple on the other hand should be avoided. Pineapple contains mostly sugar but it also contains calcium and potassium. Frozen pineapple can be a fun summer treat for your dog.




Cottage Cheese

It is high in protein and calcium and it’s fairly bland, so it can be a good wayThis image has an empty alt attribute; its file name is cream-2.jpg to add some extra protein to your dog’s diet. Cottage cheese is a dairy product and some dogs don’t do well with dairy, so make sure you start with just a small amount. Add some crunchy carrots it will be good for dogs teeth.

Peas

They can be added right to your dog’s food, frozen or thawed. Peas are a This image has an empty alt attribute; its file name is peas.jpggood source of the B vitamin Thiamine, phosphorous, and potassium.

Peanut Butter

It is healthy, high-protein treat for dogs. Try smearing some inside or on oneThis image has an empty alt attribute; its file name is peanut-butter-allergies.jpg of your dog’s toys, or let him lick out the container when it’s almost finished. Warning: Xylitol, a sweetener used in many foods, including peanut butter, yogurt, toothpaste and chewing gum, is safe for humans but potentially deadly for dogs. … Most peanut butter does not contain xylitol and is safe for dogs

Feeding Rules

The foods listed above should be fed as an extra treat in addition to or as part of a balanced diet. Extra foods shouldn’t make up more than 25 percent of your dog’s diet. Just be sure to try out new foods one at a time until you’re certain that they don’t upset your dog’s stomach

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