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Dog Food Recall

Nearly 100 dog food products sold under various brand names have been recalled to date due to melamine-tainted gluten...

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Dog Food Recipes

Save money and delight your canine pals by whipping up simple, healthy meals and treats using our great dog food and biscuit recipes...

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Dog Health Spotlight

Like people, dogs often suffer from skin irritations, joint pain, and other health issues as they age. Learn how you can ease your puppy's pain...

Welcome!
 


Welcome to CanineCooking.com, your resource for dog food and treat recipes, information on vitamins and supplements for your canine friends, the latest on the pet food recalls, tips for feeding and caring for man's best friend, and more!


Dog Food Recipes & Other Tempting Treats

Whip up a tasty, nutritious batch of dog food or treats that will have your pooch salivating like one of Pavlov's dogs with our dog treat and dog food recipes! Or, satisfy your own sweet tooth with a batch of Dog Bone Sugar Cookies; just use the recipe below and a bone-shaped cookie cutter. Even your furry friends won't pass up a few crumbs of this yummy treat!

Dog Bone Sugar Cookies

Sift together 2-3/4 cups all-purpose flour, 1/2 teaspoon salt, and 1 teaspoon baking powder. Using an electric mixer, beat together 3/4 cup softened butter, 1 cup sugar, 1 teaspoon pure vanilla extract, and two large eggs in a separate bowl until fluffy. Mix in the flour, salt and baking powder, blending until smooth. Chill the dough for 30 - 60 minutes.

Preheat your oven to 375°F. On a lightly-floured surface, roll out the chilled dough to 1/8" thickness. Cut out a series of cookies with the bone-shaped cookie cutter. Roll the remaining dough scraps into a ball, and then repeat the previous steps. Put the cookies on shortening-greased cookie sheets, and then bake them for 8 - 10 minutes or until they're golden. Let the cookies cool on wire baking racks for 15 - 20 minutes, and then enjoy!


Helpful Tips for Healthy Pups

If you feed your pup home-cooked dog food, it's important to avoid certain harmful ingredients. Also, since homemade dog food isn't as nutritionally balanced as manufactured dog food, you should incorporate supplements like multi-vitamins and Omega 3 essential fatty acids into your dog's diet to make sure he receives all of the nutrients he needs to stay healthy. To learn more about nutritional supplements, visit our Canine Health page. For a list of off-limits foods, as well as for suggestions on safe, store-bought dog food and treats that your pup will enjoy, visit our Food Tips for Dog Owners section.

Already know what supplements, treats, or other supplies you want to buy for your dog? Looking for a great deal? Visit our partners, Doctors Foster and Smith and 1-800-PetMeds today!


Drs. Foster and Smith Inc.         1-800-PetMeds


Speak! We're Listening...

Just like with our furry canine friends, we can only guess what you might be thinking. Don't sit, stay or roll over and leave us wondering... Speak! Contact us at admin@caninecooking.com with questions, comments, or ideas for topics you'd like the Canine Cooking Crew to cover in the future.

 
 

In the News
 
November 14, 2007 Get the most up-to-date information on pet food recalls directly from the Food & Drug Administration. Read the Full FDA Article

April 25, 2007 MSNBC answers questions about tainted pet food and its impact on pets and people.
Read More at MSNBC.com

April 18, 2007 What is melamine, and what symptoms does it produce?
Read More at CNN.com

 


About Us
 

I created CanineCooking.com in April of 2007 in response to the pet food recalls and my resulting concerns about what I've been feeding my own dog, Isabella. If you like the information and recipes you find here, you can thank Bella for encouraging me to cook and tell! Learn More

My Dog, Isabella

Isabella