Individualized Nutrition For Your Dogs

We love dogs, too! So, we know that you want the same things we do - the best nutrition, high-quality supplements and you want accurate information without the hype. We're proud to provide all three. Join us in the pursuit of your dog's best health.

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Liver-Friendly Diet

The following diet is based on the original one by Dr. Jean Dodd's and I'm pleased that Dr. Dodds has approved it for long term use. Please note that the amounts of food have changed from the original diet and supplementation differs greatly. This diet meets the newest NRC recommended allowances for vitamins and minerals.

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Raw and Cooked Diets for Toy Dogs (Booklet Preview)

Toy dogs sleep on couches, on our beds, and if yours is like one of mine — on our heads. Other than their cute factor, toy dogs can be different in other ways. They have unique dietary needs due to a high metabolism, and some can be picky eaters. They bring challenges to the table that most owners of larger dogs don’t encounter. The raw and cooked diets in this booklet are suited to healthy adult dogs. Most of the recipes provide a great deal of variety because many toy dogs are picky eaters. By including different foods, we are better able to rotate between them, thus maintaining the dog’s interest.

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Raw Food Recipes (Booklet Preview)

You’ve started feeding a raw diet and want to provide all the nutrients your healthy dog needs. Should you provide as much variety of foods as possible or would your dog be better off with limited ingredients? How should you supplement the diet? Most of my clients had these questions and more. Here are the answers. How Do I Know What My Dog Needs? There are two basic ways to go about this. The first is to feed a variety of foods and hope for the best. This approach can work for some dogs but I have a problem with it. Dogs are very adaptable animals and chances are good that your dog will do well eating a great variety of foods over time – but what happens if s/he suddenly starts to look less than wonderful or becomes ill? How would you know if the problem is diet related? Everything works until it doesn’t. I prefer a different approach.

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Dietary Fuelling of Performance Dogs (Booklet Preview)

Canine athletes need to be in top-notch shape in order to compete well during events. This means that they also need to be in fine form before performances because these animals are exercised quite heavily during practices prior to the events themselves. Energy expenditure is higher than the average dog, and maintaining that kind of energy can come with a price. Feeding the canine athlete should be done with an understanding of how certain nutrients can benefit both performance and the health of the dog. Although show dogs may or may not also be athletes, they, too, must be in solid physical shape before being able to impress judges. Structure, energy level, and alertness are considerations. Some show dogs are under more stress than others. While one dog might take travel and other dogs in stride, another may become more anxious and stressed. Their energy expenditure may not be on the same level as that of a canine athlete, but these dogs are working in their

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Power of Food Seminar (transcript sample of audio download)

Typically, people feed their dogs whichever diet (home-prepared raw, cooked diets, or commercial foods) that they think is best. It’s only after a dog is diagnosed with a specific disease or displays a problem of some sort that owners change the dog’s diet. At that point they’re addressing an issue whereas I’m hoping to persuade dog owners to focus on prevention. And to do this, I want to demonstrate the power of foods and nutrients by presenting some facts today. 

As some of you know, my belief in proactive nutrition has turned into a passion, if not an obsession. There are several reasons for this, but one of them is that I’ve seen some pretty amazing things with diets for specific cancers. For example, a 13 year old Boxer who lives with a client of mine is cancer-free despite having lost her sire, dam and siblings to cancer years ago. Now, it’s possible that this dog was fortunate enough to draw good genetic cards when she was conceived, but if that’s the case, she was the only one to do so. Her family has cancer victims in it at every turn. So, did diet play a positive role for this cancer-free dog? It can’t be proven, but obviously, her diet didn’t harm. 

 

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