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Here are some of our most popular pet food articles:
Even veterinarians are recommending raw food diets for pets
these days, but other marketing of raw food diets has lagged behind consumer interest,
perhaps because the large pet food manufacturers with big marketing
budgets have not jumped into the trend... yet. But at least two small
companies with raw food pet diets have found a delicious way to present
their raw pet foods: sushi bars.
If you love modern and want to give your dog strain-free access to his food, the Doca Pet bowl stands are some stunners! Their creative designs are by Luke Wong, the Studiowai furniture designer in Chicago. He joins a number of other interior designers with a eye for pet ware. Here are three dog feeding stands in sizes that should fit the Yorkies, the Corgies, and the Danes.
Yes, I'll admit that reading the labels on Addiction Pet Foods made
me hungry, and I did have to take a snack break to eat before I came back to writing
this column. Yogurt... The problem was that I didn't have anything nearly as appetizing as Addiction Pet Food to eat!
Taking a car trip with your pets this summer? You already know that
every inch of room in the car will be precious, so packing your pet's
necessities will involve some good space economy. I just found a
wonderful container -- I mean "Travel-tainer" -- that combines pet food
with pet bowls and packs them quite compactly in a 7 x 5.25 inch
container with a handle for easy transport.
If you're going to open a new business, you might as well have a superb product as your flagship. Pillar Pet Products, Inc. has a pretty spiffy start with its first product, the Perfect Petfeeder. For a $499 introductory price tag, it better live up to its name.
"Wolfing down food" is instinctive to wolves because if they don't eat their prey fast, another animal will. Unfortunately for many domestic dogs, they've inherited that instinct from wolves and wild dogs, but because of the domestic dog's more delicate digestive system, wolfing it down (or "wooffing it down") might end up as dog bulimia.
There are very broad U.S. government definitions of "meat by-products." They can include, and often do, any portion of any mammal including eyes, bones, head, digestive systems, and even a certain proportion of feathers and hairs.