It's hard enough shopping for humans during the holidays, so why not make it easy when shopping for your fur child with these great 123 Treats treats. There are great varieties of chews to be chewed.
Cow Hoove Varieties
Cow Hooves 25ct
Stuffed Hooves with Cheese & Bacon - 10ct
Stuffed Hooves with Peanut Butter - 10ct
Stuffed Hooves with Beef - 3ct
Cow hooves are great for pups with powerful jaws. Dogs that can rip open the tear-proof plush toy with a blink of an eye will benefit from these longer-lasting chews. They are made of a protein called keratin, just like our fingernails, but in a much thicker consistency. In essence, the chew is a giant fingernail. Hooves will keep your furry friend busy for some time. These chews are sold in a variety of ways. Hollowed out all-natural, Hollowed out smoked, and a variety of stuffed flavors. The perk of this chew is it keeps on giving. Once the stuffed flavors are devoured, you can refill them. Your pup's attention will be on getting every bit of flavor from the hoof before they continue chewing on the hoof and not your door frame...
Stuffed Shin Bones with peanut butter 3 - 4in 10 count
Stuffed shin bones are great time-consuming chews. The hollowed-out shin bones are stuffed with flavorful treats for your pup and can be restuffed by you (dog mom/dad), when they need to be refilled.
Stuffed Shine Bones are suitable for all size dogs and especially good for heavy chewers. It is long-lasting and can give plenty of chew hours. Most importantly, it keeps your fur baby preoccupied and content.
The natural preparation of the shin bone where bacteria and contaminants are eliminated makes this chew safe and digestible.
Tripe is not just a chew, it is also a healthy probiotic and a great nutritional supplement to add to your pup's diet. This can help keep their digestive system healthy and running smoothly. If your dog already has digestion difficulties, your vet may recommend adding a probiotic to their diet.
Tripe also contains omega 3 and 6 fatty acids which are rich in benefits as well. Just like with us humans the omega fatty acids aid in immune system health and joint inflammation. Though it helps keep our skin healthy, it keeps a dogs' skin healthy as well; but more importantly, it helps to keep their coat shiny and pristine. This is very important in the dog world...
These chews are 100% all-natural and made from free-range, grass-fed cattle.
PET SAFETY TIPS
Don't forget to consult your veterinarian before introducing new chews and treats. And please as ALWAYS monitor your lovable fur baby while they chomp down on their chews.
Once your pups' stocking is stuffed, check out these additional safety tips to keep them safe during this holiday season.
*** BONUS HOLIDAY SAFETY TIPThere are a lot of plants that are mildly and highly toxic to pets. Here is a list of plants commonly found during the holidays.Poinsettias:These plants are mildly toxic to dogs and cats. Mild signs of vomiting, drooling, or rarely diarrhea may be seen. If the milky sap is exposed to the skin, dermal irritation (including redness, swelliång, and itchiness) may develop. Rarely, eye exposure can result in mild conjunctivitis ("pink eye" secondary to inflammation). Signs are self-limiting and generally don't require medical treatment unless severe.Lilies: (#1 most used flower by florists) Just one or two bites from a lily can result in severe acute kidney failure in cats. Even the pollen is thought to be poisonous.English Holly:If ingested, it can result in severe gastrointestinal upset thanks to the spiny leaves and the potentially toxic substances (including saponins, methylxanthines, and cyanogens). Most dogs and cats' lips smack, drool, and shake their heads excessively due to the spiny leaves' mechanical injury if ingested.Mistletoe:Toxic if ingested. Mild signs of gastrointestinal irritation are seen, although if ingested in large amounts, collapse, hypotension, ataxia (walking drunk), seizures, and death have also been reported.Pet holiday tips reference:https://www.petpoisonhelpline.com/pet-safety-tips/are-poinsettias-poisonous-to-cats-dogs/
Author: Jennifer & Dejah Phagan