Homemade dog food can be the most nutritious food you can feed your dog. Thank you for stopping in and checking out my site. My goal is to help you feed your dog healthy, nutritious homemade dog food. The best dog food you make right in your kitchen. All the homemade dog food ingredients are readily available at your local grocery store. The homemade dog food recipes are easy to follow and simple to make.
Most importantly your dog will thrive on these homemade dog food recipes and love the way they taste. I believe dogs are designed to digest raw meat and bones the best. So I present raw homemade dog food recipes throughout this website as the best dog food for your dog. That said, I know many of you just can’t bring yourself to feed your dog a homemade dog food that contains raw meat. So I also present cooked homemade dog food recipes that are healthy and nutritious.
I believe these homemade dog food recipes are still vastly superior to commercial kibble. Your dog will too! If you are new to the site and possibly websites in general let me offer this information. The links on this site are “yellow gold” click them and they will take you to that “topic” or page. An example might be to click here to see a new page with a screen shot of the links and navigation menu.
They do not have to say “click here” to be clickable. Also at the top of the website is the main menu where you can navigate to other sections of the website. There are also sub menu topics under the main menu topics. Just “mouse over” the menu topics and the subtopics will appear. Homemade Dog Food Recipe [embedded content] This is my first homemade dog food recipe video. I hope you like it.
My goal is to have a video for each homemade dog food recipe. Happy viewing:) FAQ About Homemade Dog Food Question: Some of your homemade dog food recipes contain raw ground beef and chicken Is it safe to feed these items to my dog? What about the bacteria in the homemade dog food recipe? Answer: Yes, it is safe to feed these ingredients to your dog. Dogs are carnivores and scavengers by nature.
Dogs have a short digestive tract with strong stomach acids that protect them from getting sick from bacteria on food. This is how a dog can eat garbage and not become deathly ill. Question: I’ve also heard they feed cattle antibiotics and other things aren’t these bad for my dog? Answer: Maybe. I think of it this way. The food in your grocery store is considered fit for human consumption. The ingredients in dog food are considered NOT fit for human consumption! What ingredient do you think are better to include in a homemade dog food recipe? Question: I notice you don’t use vegetables in your homemade dog food can I add them? Answer: Like I said earlier, dogs are carnivores and have a short digestive tract.
A dog’s short digestive tract is ill equipped to digest vegetables and receive their nutrients. So most just pass through as roughage. If you are determined to feed vegetables they need to be “predigested” so to speak. Cook and pulverize them to simulate them going through the digestive tract of a herbivore. Then add them to the homemade dog food. Question: Why do you include white rice in your homemade dog food? Isn’t brown rice better? Answer: Remember dogs have a short digestive tract.
A dog’s short digestive tract does not effectively digest brown rice. The vast majority of any nutritional benefit to your dog just passes through undigested. White rice is better because it is easily digest by dogs. Brown rice is great for humans because we are omnivores with a long digestive tract. A human’s long digestive tract digests the brown rice and unlocks the nutritional benefits. Easy Homemade Dog Food Recipes to Get You Started Special note: If you intend to comment about homemade dog food, please be kind.
Hostile comments are always a challenge for me to answer:)
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Baker chain will now serve more hot food subject to controversial taxResponse is to customer complaints about cold foodThe company lobbied MPs over the 'pasty tax'By Sam Webb Published: 07:02 EST, 18 February 2013 | Updated: 11:46 EST, 18 February 2013 Pastygate took a new turn today when a leading High Street baker announced it will now sell more hot snacks that are subject to 20 per cent VAT.
Six months after forcing the government into a U-turn over the infamous pasty tax, Greggs said it will trial pasties, sausage rolls and other hot food, all be subject to VAT at 20 per cent.Greggs bakes savouries in-store at its 1,600 branches before leaving them to cool. Hot food at Greggs. Chancellor of the Exchequer George Osborne tucking into a Cornish pasty. His controversial 'pasty tax' was blasted by Greggs, but the company will now sell hot food subject to the the VAT levy It was this method of selling hot food that enabled Greggs, following extensive lobbying of MPs, to escape the imposition of 20 per cent VAT slapped on hot takeaway food in the 2012 Budget.
Chancellor George Osborne originally announced plans to raise £110 million by levying 20 per cent VAT on hot baked goods at the Budget. The move prompted a huge outcry, with critics accusing ministers of waging class warfare against pasty eaters. Hundreds of bakers protested outside Downing Street during a day of action over the controversial 'pasty tax' in April last year.
The action was organised by Greggs, the National Association of Master Bakers and the Cornish Pasty Association Feedback from customers on Greggs' Facebook page shows many customers are unhappy if they are served lukewarm or cold savouries which they thought would be hot.A spokesman for Greggs said it had begun experimenting with increasing the amount of hot food it serves in stores. According to the Chancellor, a hot pasty that is allowed to cool before sale would not attract the 20 per cent charge, while one which is sold hot wouldAlthough she could not confirm which products were being trialled, they are likely to include Cornish pasties, steak bakes, sausage rolls and pizza slices.
The spokesman said: 'Greggs already offers toasted sandwiches but is looking at extending the range of food that could be served hot or heated up.'If something is served hot, it will attract VAT.'The 20 per cent tax on hot takeaway food sparked consumer fury and several campaigns from High Street stores.Greggs boss Ken McMeikan even marked on Downing Street with a petition signed by half a million customers, forcing Chancellor George Osborne into a U-turn over hot food left to cool.
However, Greggs' decision to sell more hot food products subject to VAT has angered customers who backed its 'pastygate' campaign.One fan of the company's products said: 'After all the fuss it made over VAT on pasties and sausage rolls, now Greggs has decided to impose VAT on hot products.'It leaves a nasty taste in the mouth among those customers who backed its opposition to the pasty tax.'However, a company spokesman disputed this, saying Greggs already charges 20 per cent VAT on hot food such as toasted sandwiches, soup and hot drinks, and has not made any changes to pricing policy.
Sainsbury's has admitted that sales of hot chicken had fallen since they added 20 per cent VAT to the price.Mike Coupe, commercial director, said: 'Many retailers are trying to find a way round the VAT rules.'