Food Types, Treats & Supplements
There are a number of pet food options readily available to pet parents including fresh, kibble and raw. What are these different types and which ones are right for your pet's health and your life.
Your leftover pumpkin seeds can be fed to dogs, in fact they are even beneficial to your dog's health. And there’s more than one reason why we say pumpkins seeds are good for dogs.
When it comes to bone broth for dogs, the benefits are much the same. From joint health to organ function to digestive benefits, bone broth can do your dog quite a bit of good. Plus, most dogs seem to have a natural appetite for it. Win-win.
Whatever they’re appetite is for them, tomatoes are typically safe for dogs as an occasional treat. Just be sure to feed them the fruit, as the leafy green tomato plant’s vines contain two potentially harmful chemicals.
Have questions about dog treats? How they're made, what's best for training, and what to avoid? Our guide walks you through everything you need to know about dog treats.
Yes. Scrambled eggs prepared properly are perfectly safe for your dogs to eat.
While you shouldn’t feed your dog anything in excess, cooked rice is about as harmless as it gets — and in some cases, quite helpful. It’s why some of our recipes even start with it. Cooked rice mixed with a protein can even be a good option for settling your dog’s tummy if he has an upset stomach.
We have potatoes to thank for tons of our favorite foods, from mashed potatoes to french fries to roasted potatoes with a pinch of garlic and rosemary. But are potatoes okay for your dog to eat? The short answer is: yes, in moderation, as long as the potatoes are cooked.
If you’re wondering if your dog can enjoy a tasty cucumber at your next summer barbeque, the short answer is: yes — as long as it’s in moderation and part of a well-balanced diet.
Tangy and sweet, smooth and silky, persimmons are packed with essential vitamins to support dog health. But while the fruit of a persimmon is safe for your dog to eat, the seeds and pit of a persimmon can cause intestinal blockages, so you should make sure they’ve been carefully removed before feeding a persimmon to your dog.
Luckily, watermelon is a perfectly safe (and delicious) treat for your dog, as long as you take a few precautions first. But, there are a few things to keep in mind when it comes to feeding your dog watermelon.