Feeding recommendations for pets #infographic

We all love our pets for the affection, company, and fun they provide. However, it is important to remember that they are living creatures that need our attention and depend on us for their wellbeing. Taking good care of our pets comes with many responsibilities. The most important among them is ensuring they have an appropriate diet. Fulfilling the nutritional needs of cats and dogs is crucial to their health, development, and energy.

The most basic elements of a dog or a cat’s diet are proteins and, therefore, fats. This translates in that both these types of animals need predominantly meat-based diets. However, the required protein intake depends on the age, weight, activity level, pregnancy, etc. That’s why Zoo-Bio.co.uk has prepared this infographic on the feeding recommendations for pets. By following the featured charts, you will know exactly how many calories to feed your pet daily. Consequently, you will be able to enjoy your life with a loving, healthy four-legged friend by your side.

An infographic by Zoo-Bio.co.uk.

Tick Paralysis in Dogs and Cats #infographic #dogs #cats

As a responsible pet owner, your job does not end in feeding your furry friends. You should also safeguard them from different toxins. To help you out, here’s a rundown of 12 frequent toxins that can harm your dogs:
1. Mouldy food
2. Chocolates
3. Coffee
4. Lilies
5. Lily of the Valley
6. Baked goods
7. Macademia nuts
8. Grapes and Sultanas
9. Onions, chives, leeks, garlic
10. Snail bait
11. Rat bait
12. Some flea and tick products

Don’t see dogs and cats anonymous in terms of their vulnerability to toxins. Do take note that the metabolism of dogs and cats differ. Beware of the following foods that can put the health of your pocket pets and birds at risk.
1. The stones of stone fruit
2. Pear or apple seeds
3. Avocados
4. Tomato and potato
5. Rhubarb

Sometimes the danger of taking care of pets starts on foods, so beware. Whether your pet is a furry dog, a cute cat or a lovely bird, make sure that it is free from toxins.

Tick Paralysis in Dogs and Cats Infographic

An infographic by gordonvet.com.au