Healthy treats for dogs:
Many of us are concerned about finding healthy snack alternatives for ourselves and our children. It is important to look at the quality of sweets we give to our dogs as well.
Traditional dog treats:
We love our dogs, and it is easy to destroy them. The tonics help strengthen the special relationship we enjoy with our dogs, and they are useful as training tools. Many traditional dogs – biscuits, cookies, or chews – are loaded with fat, sugar and calories. Not to notice dyes, preservatives and artificial flavors. Just as with our own foods: if it looks like junk, it is likely to be.
Most humans can eat a dish of Doritos or a glamorous double cake now and without any bad effects. But often indulge or often, produce problems.
Too much junk food can disturb your dog’s stomach, as well as disrupting the natural balance of vitamins and nutrients in your diet. It can also make your dog fat. Most veterinarians recommend that treatments do not include more than 10% of the dog’s calories. The 40-pound dog needs less than 1,000 calories per day. A small dog needs much less. At 35 calories, one Puperoni treatment may include ten calories per day for each game.
Traditional treatments, even in moderation, can be a problem for a dog suffering from food allergies, or one that has some medical disorders such as diabetes, pancreatitis, liver or kidney problems, or bladder stones.
Treats for dog training:
If you are using gifts to train your dog, here are some tips to keep your calories under control:
Try soft, low-calorie sweets.
Dried chicken works free of freeze or liver, because it is delicious, low in fat, and can be divided into small portions.
Low-fat cereals such as Cheerios can work well.
Keep in mind the use of your dog’s kibble as a treatment.
Make sure you bring the training coefficients out of your daily food ration.
Consider using horse training, a method that reduces the need to use bonuses as rewards.
If your dog is allergic to food or medical needs, it is best to consult your veterinarian about healthy treatment options.
Table treat’s for dog:
It’s tempting to share table scraps with your dog, but there are some reasons why it is not a good exercise. First of all, it teaches your dog to beg on the table. Second, it’s another great way to pack it on pounds. Finally, there are many human foods that are not considered safe for dogs (see box).
Excessive intake of fatty or fatty foods can lead to serious digestive disorder in dogs called pancreatitis, so you should avoid it. The bones of the remains are not a good idea because the cooking process makes the bones more fragile, and therefore, more likely to break in dangerous pieces and fragments.
Healthy alternative: If you choose to share a feast with Fido, choose only cooked meat or cooked vegetables. Again, do it moderately. Your veterinarian may have specific recommendations for your dog. The following is a general list of healthy foods for dogs:
Apple (seeds that have been removed)
Canned pumpkin (plain)
Peanut butter (just check the label to make sure it does not contain xylitol)
Bones, Rawhides, and pig ears:
Our cultural associations of dog chew deep greatness. However, bones, raw skin, pig ears, cow hooves, and similar antimicrobials can pose serious risks to dogs and are best avoided. This is particularly true for adult dogs or dogs who are fanatical chewers. The dog can easily break teeth on solid bones. A portion of the bone or raw skin can be placed down the road, causing the risk of suffocation or gastrointestinal obstruction. Fat, dyes and preservatives in raw materials can cause irritation in the intestine, and bone chips and fragments can also provoke anger.
Teeth are treated to dogs:
It is widely believed that chewing and skin bones can improve the teeth health of dogs. There is an abundance of dental treats on the market, but they are not all equal. Only a handful have been clinically proven to help with dog tooth diseases, and many are fully fattening. The huge brand-name denture weighs just under 400 calories. This is one-third of the recommended daily calories for a 50-pound dog!