Give raw dog meat?

The dog is a carnivore and ate the meat in the wild. It has teeth designed to RIP and shred, powerful jaws, a small very muscular stomach, short intestines (to avoid putrefaction of fresh meat), and above all powerful digestive juices, which can dissolve massive bones.

Why give raw dog meat?
Present in the mouth and into the stomach, these acids are strongly antiseptic and can even digest the flesh of a sick animal without side effects. But unlike the herbivores that can swallow huge amounts of food, the small stomach of the dog can receive reduced amounts.

Give raw dog meat

Accordingly, the general rule is to give small rations of food concentrates, raw meat among them at the top of list. Distributed with the os, it operates at full capacity stomach and its digestive juices, the intestines, the jaws and teeth. If another food is overridden, there is deterioration of the organs of digestion of the carnivore.

Meat must represent 75% of the diet. From a well-fed herbivore (green grass, whole grains, water…), it is a highly concentrated food. It contains cellulose of ingested plants that dogs digest that difficulty and small quantity unprocessed, processed protein and easily digestible. The animal evacuates residues of the meat ingested in 8 hours.

The meat must be given, otherwise it loses its benefits, such as the pasteurized milk and long-life elsewhere. Heating (cooking, pasteurization) kills a portion of the right nutrients. According to Juliet of Bairacli Levy, cooked meat has deleterious effects on the digestive system of the dog: unpleasant body odor, bad breath, tartar, premature aging (kidney problems, sight and hearing problems), and same to!

The best raw for the dog meat
Rabbits and hares given integers and still hot. The hair and the skin protects the digestive system of the dog’s puncture by sharp bone. They would even laxative properties… If you buy an already stripped rabbit, soak it in boiling water to restore elasticity. Add bran wheat or oat flakes to coat bones. Adopt the same treatment for poultry. The breast of mutton (with bones), heads cut in half (eyes, brains), the cheek of beef (with bone). For miniature breeds, prefer the rabbit and chicken.

The bowels of herbivores : the non-washed raw belly (prohibited marketing in France), the intestines of rabbit and Hare. There is certainly a risk of flatworms, but the dog high in the Natural Rearing is tough and full of health. Prized by the dogs, the bowels of herbivores are a source of pre-digested starch and green herbs, but it is recommended to give only small amounts. On a prey, wild Canids (coyotes, foxes…) search for greedily in the same way as eyes (vitamin A, phosphorus and iodine), liver and endocrine glands.

Liver : dogs love this suppressants containing many minerals and vitamins. Caution, do not give to liver quality, healthy, preferably free-range animal because this body may contain toxic substances if the latter was high in battery or ill. The sheep liver can be parasitized by a dangerous parasite: the fluke. Give it in small quantities because it can trigger diarrhea (not more than twice per week).

Tripe and throat : if they are raw, fresh and tender. To cut into small pieces.
Tender chicken feet and bones are an excellent source of calcium. Given raw bones are the toothbrush for dogs and cats. The exercise run by the jaw the strengthens and promotes a good length of chamfer. Bones recommended are soft bones and dishes (sides), but not the large bones hard, filled with marrow, that damage teeth. The bones that break or enough small to be swallowed whole should be avoided (mortal risk of perforation).

Yes to the half head of sheep (dogs like brains). An old method to feed the Terriers was to boil a whole sheep extensively before pouring the juice and meat on oat flakes. Don’t give os when the dog has an empty stomach. It is best to give the meat attached to the bone.

About Dr. Winnie 986 Articles
My name is Dr. Winnie. I earned a Bachelor of Science in Psychology from Duke University, a Masters of Science in Biology from St Georges University, and graduated from the University of Pretoria Veterinary School in South Africa. I have been an animal lover and owners all my life having owned a Rottweiler named Duke, a Pekingese named Athena and now a Bull Mastiff named George, also known as big G! I'm also an amateur equestrian and love working with horses. I'm a full-time Veterinarian in South Africa specializing in internal medicine for large breed dogs. I enjoy spending time with my husband, 2 kids and Big G in my free time. Author and Contribturor at SeniorTailWaggers, A Love of Rottweilers, DogsCatsPets and TheDogsBone