[…] 2. Grain-free Peanut Butter & Jelly Dog Treats […]

 Explore other Embark dogs that have one or more breed percentages that are similar to Jelly
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It's when the mucus is more abundant than usual that you should be concerned. If you make it a habit to routinely inspect your dog's stools, you'll quickly note when something looks unusual. What does the mucus look like? It's often a jelly-like substance mixed within the stool and sometimes may envelope the stool like a sausage casing. In some cases, the mucus appears white.
What’s even better? Your dog can also benefit from royal jelly.
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Through Jelly’s Y-chromosome we can trace his father’s ancestry back to where dogs and people first became friends. This map helps you visualize the routes that his ancestors took to your home. Their story is described below the map. In Jelly or in gravy? (dog food and cat food)
Photo provided by PexelsYour dogs will stay dry and look fabulous in the Jelly Dog Raincoat by Dogo in Blue.
Photo provided by FlickrI know it's really bad for dogs to eat grapes and raisins but does that pertain to grape jelly too?
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Jelly beans are popular candies, especially around Easter. They are very sweet, and that’s probably why we love them so much. If you are having some jelly beans, then you might be tempted to share them with your dog. But can dogs eat jelly beans?It’s a holiday, so you are tempted to give your dog a sweet treat, but don’t, jelly beans are not good for dogs. Maybe give your dog an instead?If you look at the list of ingredients on a jelly bean package, then you’ll find that the main ingredient is sugar. Dogs, though, cannot eat sugary treats. In the short term, eating a good amount of sugary treats can upset your dog’s stomach, but in the long term, it can cause dental cavities, diabetes and overweight.The worse part about jelly beans for dogs is that these sugary candies can sometimes contain caffeine, which, as I’m sure any responsible dog parent knows, is severely toxic to dogs.Jelly beans also contain pectin, which is actually used to treat diarrhea in dogs. However, in large amounts, pectin can cause constipation in dogs.Hello canine lovers! Your dog is sitting beside you as you pop a bag of jelly beans, dog’s natural reaction would be to look at you and ask for some. It may be tempting on your part to give a handful to him. Your pup does a good trick and you want to give him a reward. Omit the jelly beans please! Doggie loves it but not everything he loves may be good for him and jelly beans are included in a not-for-dogs menu.A lot of the things we eat, though, are not okay for dogs to eat and can cause digestive distress and more serious problems. It’s always best to check whether something is safe for your dog before feeding. If your dog has already had a few jelly beans, then don’t be too worried. A small amount of jelly beans is not likely to cause any serious problems for your dog. However, if your dog had more than a few, it would be for the best to contact a veterinarian, especially if the jelly beans contained caffeine.Some goodies in the market today like jelly beans may contain xylitol, a threatening additive. This is toxic for dogs and just to show you how lethal it is, a 30 minute time frame is all it takes for its unpleasant reaction to take pace. This is often manifested as a dramatic drop in blood sugar level, lethargy and vomiting. Seizure may follow along with internal hemorrhage and liver damage.