Petco Treat Bar Natural Mini Ginger Bears | Petco
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If your pup goes crazy during your holiday baking when he sniffs out the delicious aroma of cinnamon, ginger, and chocolate in the air he is probably thinking “Mom, I need some of that yumminess in my belly right now!”. But of course a lot of those treats just aren’t good for your dog, in fact they could be deadly. That is why I have created a gingerbread cookie just for the dogs. All pet safe ingredients! In fact if your pet needs the gluten free version you can use brown rice, coconut, almond, or oat flour in place of whole wheat (just Google the conversion rate so these treats come out perfect each time!) These little Homemade gingerbread dog treat in the shape of little Gingerbread Men or Dog Bones are just adorable! Bag some up in a clear cellophane treat bag with a ribbon to gift to your grand-dogs, or the pups of your friends.
Photo provided by Flickr I am totally all over this 23 Paws thing! Does Ginger like carrots? That’s what we use for treats in this house. The dog’s go nuts for them and baby carrots are just as easy to buy as a box of milkbones :)
Photo provided by Flickr
Photo provided by Pexels
Photo provided by Flickr
Ginger snaps are a tasty, crisp cookie that can be enjoyed on their own, or in other desserts or dishes, especially during the holidays. They are a spicy-sweet treat that have been a popular cookie worldwide for decades. But, can dogs eat ginger snaps? The answer is yes, but they may not be the best choice as an actual ‘treat’ for dogs.While not all dogs will eat candied ginger, you can easily include this is a delicious home baked dog treat which may help settle your pup’s stomach for car trips. So if your car is making your dog sick, try baking up a batch of these and giving your pup a couple for the ride!So, ginger snaps aren’t harmful to dogs, at least in small moderation, but they are still made for human consumption, and shouldn’t replace your dog’s actual treats altogether, and should rather be viewed as a ‘special occasion’ treat.The treats have great nutritional benefits for your dogs. They contain ginger, which soothes your dog’s stomach and helps with digestion. Ginger has anti-inflammatory properties and can help your dog’s joints. Sweet potatoes are a good source of fiber for your dogs. Bananas have a high level of potassium, which gives dogs electrolytes and normalizes digestion. Apples help freshen breath and clean teeth. Oats have plenty of fiber and protein. Some of the benefits of oats for your dogs include nerve and hormone regulation.Standing in the pet food aisle of your local grocery store, staring down the endless array of treats, chews, and snacks for your dog can get overwhelming – especially if you start reading the long lists of un-pronounceable ingredients! Instead of store-bought goodies, try making some simple treat recipes at home that are sure to have your dog begging for more! And, you’ll feel good knowing each treat is made with love, using only local, safe, and healthy ingredients! #healthy #dogsI am currently treating my dogs for heartworm using Hulda Clark’s detox/parasite removal regimen. I wonder if you are familiar with her teachings. What I have read so far has left me mindboggled. But it all makes sense. A friend of mine has an old (over 16 human years) golden girl named Sassy. When I first met them a few months ago, she told me about a tumor on one of her paws she has been battling with for more than a year. After a lot of research I am convinced she has bonecancer. I started having my friend wrap Sassy’s the paw in a clay poultice, changing it every day (now twice a day). The tumor eventually went down and the rosetta shaped chambers fell off, leaving nice clean tissue. She stopped with the clay and soon a sore reappeared. I scolded her for stopping and allowing Sassy to lick on it constantly. I am pretty sure the cancer is advanced, because now the poultices are forever drawing puss from other regions around where the original tumor was. She’s keeping it wrapped now and I also had her to start the same regimen as I am doing with my dogs, since Hulda Clark’s research has brought her to the conclusion that cancer is connected to parasites (among other things). This is just in a nutshell. I wonder if you are familiar with her research and what you think about it. I am using parsley water, black walnut hull, woodworm, and cloves. I also added Hawthorm berry, burdock, pau d’arco, They love to nibble on the cleaver growing wild around my yard, sometimes I pick dandelion and add it to their meals (food processed of course), which consists of carrots, some green leaf veggie (kale, greens), sometimes legumes, sometimes soy bean sprouts, celery, squash, red or green cabagge, fresh garlic or powder, cooked brown rice or sweet potatoes, and some meat (cut up or ground). I switch around so they get a little variety. After that they get a chicken leg quarter. Occasionally they also get either chicken or turkey necks, pig feet, or a soup bone. Occasionally I add chicken or beef liver or kidney, beef heart, chicken heart or gizzards. My diogs range from 60-80 lbs. I have also recently read that turmeric is supposed to cause tumors (of any kind) to shrink and go away. I gave some to my friend for Sassy and told her to start giving it to her right away. Sorry this got a bit lengthy, but your input would be greatly appreciated.