ake a look in your refrigerator. See that wilted lettuce and spotty cauliflower? Of course you’ll still eat it, but it's not exactly the healthiest option.
Now, open up your freezer. That bag of broccoli has been in there for three weeks, but you wouldn't hesitate to use it for tonight's stir-fry. And you know it'll taste delicious!
Freezing keeps food fresh and healthy for much longer. And the same is true for dog food. In honor of National Frozen Food Month, here are just a few reasons why you should choose frozen dog food for your furry family members.
Our dogs are part of the family, so it's natural to worry about their health. But with so much information (and misinformation) swirling around regarding COVID-19, how do you stay prepared without over-reacting?
Let’s take a look at the information out now regarding coronavirus in dogs.
Dog vitamins are a huge industry, but are they really necessary?
After all, a good-quality dog supplement can cost as much as $70 a month. (Think of how many tennis balls that would buy!) Yes, your dog needs Vitamin K and magnesium in their diet, but do those nutrients have to come from a supplement?
In this article, we'll discuss the nutrients your dog needs, how to spot a nutrient deficiency, and how to decide if dog vitamins are the right choice.