Friday, 16 April 2021

Preparing Home Cooked Foods For Your Dog

 I have cooked for my dog ​​at home and he likes it very much. Of course, there will be an occasional ingredient that he doesn't like and won't eat. I'm sure your food is the same. We all have foods that we don't like.

Have you considered preparing homemade dog food?

One of the reasons I started cooking for my dog ​​was to fix his skin problems. With the help of the pet store employee, I noticed that my dog ​​may be allergic to the bran on rice. I tried her suggestion by replanting corn, and she was right. This is another turning point for me to further explore the ingredients in commercially prepared dog food.

When I started preparing homemade food for my dogs, people had many different opinions or fixed beliefs as to why one method should be used to feed dogs instead of another. Some people firmly believe that pet food should be raw, cooked, or commercially prepared.

When you consider these different belief systems, it can cause confusion when trying to provide your pet with proper nutrition and nutrition. In my doubts, I moved carefully and took a small portion to notice the changes in the dog. No matter what kind of food makes him better, I emphasize including it in his meals. His skin problems and allergies have disappeared.

There is a lot of talk about raw food, and I was initially surprised, but I gave him human-grade muscle meat and kept doing that because it corrected the plaque that had built up around his teeth. Therefore, I think there may be a fact that the bacteria produced in the dog's body when feeding raw meat produces certain bacteria that are beneficial to the teeth. The bad breath also disappeared.

After cutting into human grade muscle meat, I freeze it. My research has shown that freezing raw foods kills harmful bacteria. Use clean utensils when feeding your pet; do not use your fingers to grasp its flesh. This can cause harmful bacterial contamination to you, your pet or your pet.

There has been a lot of fuss about feeding grains. The dog will chase and kill another animal for food, but it will not chase corn on the cob to look for food. I have done a lot of research on grains because many of our commercial pet food formulations are high in grains. Most studies show that when grains are cooked properly, they are easily digested and tolerated by our pets.

I spoke with the local vet about the food changes that have been made and how the dog's condition has improved. One third of his meals are raw meat, one third cooked food and one third commercial dry pet food. My vet said it could.

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