Foods you can and can’t share with your dog

Did you ever just took the food off your plate and shared it with your dog? It can be any vegetable, fruit, chocolate, dairy food or any other food that you love.

Well, I am sure you did. In fact, most of us do that! We love our furry friend and it’s quite obvious we want to share our favorite food with them.

However, do you know not all the foods we share with them are good for them? In fact, some of them are life-threatening, for example, Xylitol.

So, what is the deal? Which ones are safe and which ones are good to be fed?

First thing first, talking about the safe foods that you can feed your dog are fish, egg, rice, cooked shrimp, carrot, apple, blueberries, cucumber, mangoes, turkey, celery, honey, watermelon, pear, pineapple, potatoes, plain yogurt and some other.

Banana, strawberries, orange, broccoli, raspberries, coconut, kiwi, oatmeal, pork, bread, popcorn, corn are also safe for your dog but they should be fed in moderation.

Dairy products like milk, cheese is better to be avoided or at least should be fed very limited. Tomatoes, spinach, mints, cherries, raw chicken bone, bacon fall into the same category.

So, which ones are toxic?

Avocado, grapes, onions, chocolates, ice cream, mushroom, nuts, ham bones, xylitol, fruit pits, alcohol and green tomatoes are very dangerous for your dog’s health.

Take a look at the infographic designed by Feed Fond for a better picture of what food you can share with your dog and what you should not.

An infographic by Feed Fond.

30 Day Workout Guide for Dogs (How To Build Muscle) #infographic

As any personal trainer worth their salt will tell you, to stay fit you need to combine several types of exercises that will help you work out all your body. You would need to do cardio training, strength and balance exercises, etc. But even if you do all that, you won’t achieve your goals unless you do them regularly. And if this works for you, the same applies to your dog.

In this infographic by Bully Max, you will find a 30-day guide to help your dog get fit and build muscle. By following it, your dog will be able to train and perfect its physical abilities with several different activities. To keep progressing it’s important to exercise regularly and follow the training calendar, including the resting days. Finally, to make both your experiences better, you can take the chance to train alongside your dog. That way you will become a very healthy couple.

An infographic by Bully Max .

Dogs can do Household chores for you #Infographic #Dogs

The dog is the most intelligent creature after humans. They can do lots of work for a person, but we don’t know about their potential or how to use them appropriately for our work.

Lots of professional dog trainers have said that almost every dog could do household chores for you if you train them properly. Also, a recent article was published on Dailymail.co.uk about dogs doing household chores for a human.

This amazing thing is happening in real world. In fact, this is no more fantastic news for a pet lover, because most of them know that lots of these animals are playing a vital role for blind and physically impaired people by doing their household works.

In this infographic, we tried to show seven types of household chores done by a pet dog interactively. Just keep in mind, you need to train them first to make them capable of doing such useful work.

An infographic by President Pet.

Is That a Real Service Dog? #Infographic #Dogs

Have you noticed more and more dogs showing up in public places that you’ve never seen them before? These are probably service dogs, emotional support dogs or therapy dogs – specially trained animals that perform a variety of life changing and lifesaving skills for their human counterparts. There seems to be growing confusion over the presence and legitimacy of service animals in any variety of public spaces, not to mention hard questions about where they are and are not legally allowed. This infographic by Orvis is a great way to clarify some of the most common questions about them and is also an excellent way to get people acclimated to seeing dogs in new environments. It specifically compares Service Dogs, Emotional Support Dogs and Therapy Dogs, what they do and how they contribute to their owners and handlers. True service dogs and their humans will greatly benefit from the support provided by greater awareness of their presence and legitimacy.

An infographic by Orvis.