Our homemade dog food know-how section is full of tips and tricks to help you feed your dog the food he or she really deserves. Yes, making homemade food for your dog is a little less convenient, but it doesn’t need to be a chore and there is no denying it can make the world of difference to the health of your best friend. So please browse our various categories, be amazed at the variety of ingredients you can feed your dog, and when you’re ready, why not give some of our homemade dog food recipes a try?
While dogs can eat, enjoy and benefit from a surprising number of things typically associated with human food, there are just a few things you should never, ever . . .
Perfectly safe for long-term use, oatstraw makes an excellent general tonic and calmative for dogs with a nervous and anxious disposition . . .
Salmon oil is good for a dog’s skin and coat, strengthens the immune system, improves joint mobility, protects against arthritis, can help with . . .
Mint can help freshen a dog’s breath, act as a natural decongestant and help sooth and calm nervous or anxious dogs. It’s also a good digestive calmant for any . . .
Once they’re cooled, we recommended you either refrigerate your dog’s meals (in order to preserve their natural goodness) for a maximum of 3 days, or . . .
So you’ve decided you’d like to change your dog’s diet. Maybe you’re worried about the additives in commercial dog food or concerned about the alarming . . .
Dulse is high in protein and essential vitamins and minerals. Both fat and cholesterol free, for a dog it’s a good source of iron and an excellent source of . . .
Many fruits and vegetables are covered in a protective cellulose shield. It’s nature’s way of locking in the natural goodness contained within them . . .
Low in calories and a rich source of protein and fat, herrings can benefit a dog’s skin and coat, aid the immune system and decrease the inflammation . . .