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?
At the end of the day, ‘Complete & Balanced’ is a marketing tool invented by the American pet food industry. It means nothing. We in the UK don’t even have . . .
Cayenne pepper is good for the heart and beneficial for the digestive system of your dog. It can also be useful for dogs suffering from the effects of . . .
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 . . .
Calcium is a mineral essential in developing and maintaining a healthy dog. It helps in the development and maintenance of strong bones, teeth, nails and coat . . .
Commercial dog food manufacturers are notorious for rounding up the amount you need to feed your dog as if every dog is the same. That’s why an estimated . . .
Rolled oats can improve a dog’s digestion and can lower a dog’s cholesterol level. They can be used topically to heal sores and wounds and even used to make . . .
Rich in fibre and protein, gluten-free haricot beans make a tasty, highly nutritious, low calorie, low fat snack, ideal for any dog who is overweight or who suffers . . .
Nutrient-rich kelp can help improve the overall health of your dog. It helps improve a dog’s skin and coat, can reduce itchiness, improve thyroid function . . .
Black turtle beans, combined with brown rice, will help an overweight dog feel fuller for longer. With your vet’s approval, providing one such meal per week . . .