There are a lot of things in common between our dogs and us. We both love eating spicy food. But the anatomical system of a dog is very different from that of humans.
If the pet is a dog, then a similar question arises in many boggled minds. Is it safe to feed the dog companion with Graham Crackers? Well, the answer is on the fence. But the most accurate would be yes! With footnote attached that says, “Excess is Evil.” Dogs can eat Graham Crackers occasionally but not always.
In the wild dogs were used to eat fresh fish and yet they can eat it without cooking. Dogs love the taste of sardines and they also like its smell. If used to add fish oil in the meals of your dog then you can offer him sardines. Studies show that it can significantly improve the body and brain function.
Dogs love to enjoy every delicious food that human beings consume, while on our side we also eagerly wish to offer everything that we eat to our dogs especially when we are companions on a trip. Dogs can eat most …
Yes! Watermelons can be safely consumed by dogs. You have to be careful about the rind and seeds. They are not easily tolerated by dogs. Also, keep in mind the quantity that you are giving to your pet, a large amount is often problematic for them. Dogs are enthusiastic eaters remember to feed them in wedges or pieces.
Dogs cannot eat acorns because it contains tannins that are extremely toxic for your dog. Dogs can become terminally ill because of these nuts that are, although quite bitter; still, your dog will be tempted to munch on them if it finds it around somewhere. So, keep your dog away from this food at all costs; otherwise, your dog will have a very harsh consequence.
The thing that you need to keep in mind is that just like human beings are different from another, so are dogs. Although, coconut oil is considered to be non-toxic for most of the dogs, yet some dogs may be allergic to it. That is why, when you add coconut oil to your pet’s diet, observe your dog closely enough for the next 24 hours.
Nectarines, the smooth-skinned peaches that were domestically cultivated in China some 2000 years ago, are most certainly highly nutritious for human beings. Still, when it comes to dogs, the effect is not the same. There is a massive difference between the digestion of a man and the metabolism of a dog.