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Shake shack dog treats

Shake shack dog treats


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Shake shack dog treats - free samples! Shake Shack

I don't have kids but if I did I would still have to fight my wife for getting them treats. I don't have the patience.

In all seriousness though, I have no problem with "free samples" of food, especially when you can go to a restaurant, order a beer and some barbeque ribs or a burger and get a free sample of the "famous burger" at the end.

"I'll see your Shake Shack, and raise you a Burger King." -Benny from New Kids On The Block

If someone could have some samples of the Shake Shack dog food, I'd be willing to trade some of my food samples from Culinaria.

Just to add my two cents on that: I know you're looking for food samples, and I do see where the idea of a freebie might come in handy. But I think it is a shame, and just plain wrong, to feed human grade dog food to another living creature, for no cost.

We feed our dogs a home cooked diet that has been designed to meet their nutritional needs and, along with some fresh fruits and veggies, and treats they get at pet stores, we really feel it is the best food for them.

It's just a little wrong to feed your dog human grade kibble. It could be the difference between living a happy, healthy life and living a tortured, pathetic life with chronic disease and degenerative conditions. I really feel like that's what we've done.

Just so you know, in addition to feeding our dogs a home cooked diet we also send them to an organic pet food store on a weekly basis to give them the opportunity to socialize and to get treats and fresh meat. This helps keep their minds happy and healthy and they really do have more energy and vitality. It just isn't the same as a home cooked diet, but I think most dogs will do okay.

I think the idea of sampling different products for yourself or other consumers is great. I even think sampling for clients is great for them to learn about what's available and maybe be able to save money by avoiding high quality pet food.

It's just the "feeding a pet dog human grade dog food" that gets me. A whole diet has to be designed to meet the needs of an animal, not be something to be tossed around like kibble. I believe that's what you were doing by offering dogs human grade kibble to be evaluated.

By the way, if any of your readers would like to send you their personal food and dietary opinions please send them to me at [email protected]

My first thought, being a vet, was that it must be the kind of kibble that's used for testing the nutritional content, but I can't remember which kibbles are approved for testing. I assume the lab-fed ones are used, at least for the pet foods that are regulated.

If I recall, the FDA regulates pet foods, while local pet food companies are more concerned about a "good pet food" image and quality of ingredients. Most pet food companies follow AAFCO guidelines, but make some changes.

Of course, a few big companies buy up the smaller companies and add fancy packaging to their "human grade" kibble to make them look nicer to the public.

I guess you are right. In our dog's case, he is on the small side. We always thought he was under nourished because he got really fat around his neck and shoulders. But if you ask the vet, they will tell you to feed dry!

I can say that the human grade kibble that I have seen (mostly the kibbles we bought at pet stores when he was a puppy) were dry and not very well balanced and a little more protein. But still very low in fat. And it did not look good. But I did not see the kind you mentioned.

Yes, the FDA regulates pet food. It makes sense when you consider what would happen if people could order raw meat from the market and have it delivered to their home and cooked for them. There would be a big mess and a lot of risk to human health! Pet food is a manufactured product. It has to follow strict guidelines in order for the consumer to be safe and the dog be healthy.

And, if a human food company tried to make a dog food, they would be quickly shut down!

I was going to post a link to FDA food labelling, but I'm not sure it's in English yet. But a friend helped me find a site that has great information on pet foods. If you just want the link, it is at www.fda.gov/Food/GuidanceComplianceRegulatoryInformation/Guidances/d939ucm026002.htm

They make it clear that pet food labels aren't really made by the manufacturers, but by the FDA. Pet food is just as regulated as dog food. There are laws that limit how much fat, sugar, etc. can be in the food. I saw the site you gave, and they had a list of dog food that contains way more protein, sugar, fat, and other ingredients that you need to be careful with than a human food. There are limits on the amount of a number of ingredients, so you can't feed your dog way more than human food, but if you were to feed way more than human food, you could be in a big heap of trouble if a human became ill.

"For love is patient and kind. Love is never jealous or boastful or proud. It is never rude, never selfish, and never insensitive. Love takes no pleasure in other people's sins, but delights in the truth. It is always ready to excuse, to trust, to hope, and to endure whatever comes."

1 Corinthians 13:4-7

I bought a dog food that was specifically made for puppies. It was very high in protein, very high in antioxidants, and it did say it was specially made for growing puppies on it.

This is an interesting situation. If they are going to make a dog food, then it should be made for puppies, but in the first place, that doesn't sound like a pet food. As far as I know, most dog foods are made for adult dogs. I mean, how could you make a food for your dog that is especially "high in protein"? The food I mean would be something that would make him stronger, or just better overall.

Well, if they wanted to make a "high protein food" for puppies, then they could make something that's a little more like "kid food". Maybe a little more like macaroni and cheese? Or maybe something that's more "meaty" than the usual dog food? I don't know. I don't know how a dog's food tastes, and I've never owned one.

That doesn't sound like the first thing that comes to my mind when I think about puppy food, though. I've always thought of puppy food as being like dry oatmeal. Something like that should be good for growing pups.

For growing puppies, I'm sure that the ingredients that they do include are to help keep them healthy. So, I think it's ok to eat whatever you want as long as it's not a high protein, high in fat, or in carbohydrates kind of food, and I think it's ok to eat as many grains as you want. I'm not saying you shouldn't, but you should understand the side effects that these types of foods can cause.

The ingredients on the package