by Gerald Pepin
Healthy things you CAN feed your dog!
Carbohydrates are what your dog uses for energy after it has burned up the fats. While there are good and bad carbs, complex carbohydrates are definitely good . . .
Atlantic pollock and Atlantic sardines combine for a fish supper (or dinner) certain to please any dog, sensitive tummy or otherwise . . .
As we have on occasion mentioned before, one of the great things about making homemade food for your dog is being able to take . . . .
You will probably find your dog drinks a lot less water once you home cook his or her food. That’s because, unlike kibble, the fresh food you lightly cook for your dog . . .
The nutrients in many vegetables are close to the surface so don’t peel the likes of potatoes, carrots, sweet potatoes, swede, parsnip and turnip before you . . .
It pays to mix ingredients well when serving and apportioning your dog’s home cooked food. This ensures that your best friend eats all his or her veggies as well as . . .
With most of our recipes, you can make them in quantity when you have the time and freeze them for when time is the last thing on your side. This applies to . . .
This dog food recipe is loosely based on a traditional Greek Island favourite. With low-fat, lean, beef mince, nutrient-rich ox heart and liver . . .
Most vegetables are protected by a cellulose coating that locks in the nutrients. To make them bioavailable to your dog, they need to be lightly cooked. If fed raw . . .