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Human foods which doggies can and cannot eat


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Ruhi_Rose
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« on: January 02, 2017, 01:26:41 pm »

As-salam Alaykum everyone.  All of you fond of dogs might find this informative.  Same food rules would also apply for cats ....
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As we see, alcohol is just as bad for pets as it is for humans.  Keep yourself and your pets far away from alcohol or all alcoholic products.

As for xylitol, it's a sugar substitute commonly used in "sugar-free" chewing gums, mints, and other candies.  If you want to give a milk toffee or hard candy to your pet, read the ingredient label and if it says 'xylitol' then don't give it to them.
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Heba E. Husseyn
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« Reply #1 on: January 07, 2017, 02:49:53 pm »

Good info Sis Ruhi.  Indeed alcohol is hugely detrimental for the health of all living beings and similarly be careful of alcoholic products as well.

From the list of NOs the only items that I didn't know were not advisable for doggies and probably also for catos are garlic, walnuts, raisins and grapes.  These are excellent foods for humans and I cannot figure out how they can harm pets.
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Zainab_M
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« Reply #2 on: January 09, 2017, 09:25:24 pm »

Very useful info.  I'm also similarly curious as Sister Heba.  We know alcohol is a total NO for everyone, humans as well as animals.  But why the 'no' for garlic, walnuts, grapes and raisins?
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Ruhi_Rose
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« Reply #3 on: January 09, 2017, 10:02:39 pm »

From what I heard and read briefly, it has something to do with toxicity. They say garlic is similar to onion; it's concentrated and can lead to a toxic condition in pets with symptoms such as breathlessness, sluggishness, diarrhea, vomiting and loss of appetite.  Similarly certain nuts contain different toxins including walnuts and macadamia nuts.  Though almond doesn't have toxins and dogs and cats are often fond of it, it's better not to give them because almonds are very difficult to digest for pets. Grapes and raisins can also  carry toxic reactions in dogs and cats that can sometimes be very serious leading to kidney damage.  It doesn't happen to all dogs and cats but can happen to any of them if they're regularly snacking on such nibbles.
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« Reply #4 on: January 09, 2017, 11:05:43 pm »

Ah, okay .... get it.  My cousin has 2 cats and a dog.  They usually buy canned pet food from grocery stores but she said once or twice a week she makes homemade food for them .. just for a change I guess .. and she adds pinch of garlic/ginger paste.  I'll tell her about this and it's better she omits the garlic.
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Ruhi_Rose
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« Reply #5 on: January 09, 2017, 11:08:51 pm »

Yeah I too think it's advisable she omits garlic paste.
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