20 Most Recent Canine Carry Outs 25 oz. Bacon-Flavored Soft & Chewy Dog Snacks Questions & Answers


I would suggest that you ask that question of your veterinarian.

Canine Carry... | Answered on Jan 07, 2016


no recall on this product. it was proven to be a hoax

Canine Carry... | Answered on Sep 23, 2015


No, this product was not recalled. the claim on Facebook saying it had Antifreeze was a hoax

Canine Carry... | Answered on Sep 23, 2015


NO,READ THIS. Propylene glycol

Canine Carry... | Answered on Jun 08, 2015


Yes, propylene Glycol or antifreeze is very dangerous for dogs. It tastes kind of sweet and they may drink it. According to PetMD: " less than three ounces (or 88 ml) of antifreeze is sufficient to poison a medium-sized dog. Antifreeze poisoning affects the brain, liver, and kidneys." This is why it can also cause seizures.

Canine Carry... | Answered on May 03, 2015


Here is a little info on t how at:
Avoid pet food with potentially toxic ingredients www.feedingfidoandfluffy.com/pet-food-is-no-place-for-cancer-causing-to...Jul 18, 2013 - Artificial preservatives, colors and flavorings do not belong in pet food. ... Manypet treats sold in grocery stores, discount stores and major pet stores contain ... Several well-known pet foods contain propylene glycol. ... Milk-Bone Soft & Chewy Chicken RecipeĀ®, and Pup-Peroni Original Beef RecipeĀ®Treats.

Canine Carry... | Answered on Apr 01, 2015


Methionine isa type of an amino acid essential to the dog nutrition. I most of the qualitydog food the add methionine in order to increase its nutrient value and alsoadded to prevent unsightly discoloration of grass and shrubbery. When you shopfood for your dog be sure to check if there is methionine in it that will helpkeeping your dog healthy.

Dogs | Answered on Mar 30, 2020

Tip

Why You Shouldn't Swap Small Clipper Blades Between Dog Clippers


Why You Shouldn't Swap Small Clipper Blades Between Dog Clippers

Although dog clippers manufacturers claim that their clipper blades are universal (fit other dog clippers), they work best on the dog clippers they were designed for.

The socket (clipper blade), the hinge assembly and blade drive assembly (dog clippers) vary from manufacturer to manufacturer. If you are using different brands of clipper blades on different brands of dog clippers, there will not be a perfect fit.

HINGE ASSEMBLY

The hinge assembly secures the clipper blade (via the blade socket) to the dog clippers.

If the hinge assembly is not regularly replaced, your clipper blades will start to rattle on your dog clippers. The ears on the clipper blade socket are constantly rubbing against the metal hinge assembly, which consequently causes wear on both the socket and hinge assembly. You must ensure that there is a snug fit between the clipper blade socket and the hinge assembly or the blade will eventually rattle.

On average, if a groomer is clipping 8 dogs a day, the hinge assembly will probably need replacing every 12 weeks.

When replacing the hinge assembly, make sure that the screws are secure because if they are too loose the clipper blade will not cut correctly or not at all.

It is not advisable to try to adjust the ears on the socket to enable the clipper blade to fit the hinge assembly, because you will risk breakage which will render the blade redundant until you get the socket replaced by a sharpening professional. The best person to adjust clipper blade sockets is an experienced clipper blade sharpener because he has the relevant tools and should the socket snap, he has spares.


BLADE DRIVE ASSEMBLY / BLADE LEVER

The plastic lever on the blade drive assembly locks into the cutting blade and drives it backwards and forwards.

Problems occur because the black plastic lever is constantly rubbing against the metal cutting blade; so consequently, the plastic will gradually wear away. Once the lever is worn, the cutting blade won't be driven side to side as much as it should.

If the blade drive assembly is not regularly replaced, the clipper blade will leave tram lines in the coat, pull at the hair, the dog clippers will sound noisier and the clipper blade will eventually, stop cutting.

On average, if a groomer is clipping 8 dogs a day, the blade drive assembly will probably need replacing every 6 - 8 weeks.

If your blade drive assembly is worn, your newly sharpened blades will not cut because the cutter blade is not being pushed along the whole width of the clipper blade (it is more noticeable on blades where the teeth are further apart - 3,4 5 & 7). If this is the case, we would strongly recommend that you replace your blade drive assembly.

on Feb 28, 2020 | Dogs


Dog owners tend to dismiss bad dog breath as just "dog breath," but there is usually a very good reason behind the odor. The most common causes of bad breath in dogs are bad oral hygiene and periodontal disease.

https://www.akc.org/expert-advice/health/get-rid-of-stinky-dog-breath/

Dogs | Answered on Feb 28, 2020


buy a breed that doesnt shed

Dogs | Answered on Feb 24, 2020


Dogs in the wild need a safe haven and they usually seek out a place where they can call their own. If a domestic dog has no particular place to hide it will usually go under a table or stairs to shelter itself. So no using a dog crate is not cruel and it is a great way to house train your pet.

Dogs | Answered on Jan 24, 2020


f your dog is continually eating dirt, you shouldn't discount this behavior, as it could be a sign of a bigger issue, such as:
  • Anemia (low red blood cell count)
  • Nutritional imbalances or deficiencies, especially in minerals
  • Low-quality food
  • Upset stomach
  • Gastrointestinal disturbance
If you're worried that your dog's dirt eating is due to a nutritional imbalance, you should consult your veterinarian about your canine companion's diet and whether changes need to be made. On the behavior side, make sure your dog is getting enough physical and mental exercise to curb dirt eating that stems from boredom. If all else fails, "denying access to favorite dirt-eating areas may be required, Remember, dirt eating may be a sign of something bigger, so you should never ignore it.

Dogs | Answered on Jan 24, 2020


Since you asked a general question, it
depends on the breed. ie: Maltese 15 years life expectancy but it depends on their health growing up.

Dogs | Answered on Jan 23, 2020


Onions can cause more damage to your dog than just bad breath. This pungent culinary favorite might add flavor to your dishes, but it contains a toxin that can cause serious complications for dogs.

Symptoms of onion toxicity in dogs If you think your dog may have eaten onions, there are a few symptoms of anemia to look out for:
  • Lethargy
  • Weakness
  • Decreased appetite
  • Pale gums
  • Fainting
  • Reddish *****
Treating onion toxicity in dogs The most important thing you can do, as a dog owner, to treat and prevent onion toxicity is to never allow your dog to eat onions. If your dog is suffering from toxic effects, she will probably require veterinary attention. Your veterinarian may induce vomiting, depending on how recently your dog ate the onions, and will offer supportive care until your dog's body can produce enough healthy red blood cells to replace the damaged ones. In severe cases, your dog may require a blood transfusion.

Dogs | Answered on Jan 23, 2020


Yes, you can. Just not any regular painkillers. It has to be dog-specific medication, preferably medication that has been prescribed by a veterinarian. Common pain-relief medications for dogs include meloxicam, etodolac, and carprofen.

Under no circumstances should you give your dog human medication. This is a mistake many owners make, and for understandable reasons. When you see a puppy suffering, it's very hard to stay objective. However, human medication is dangerous for dogs; it can even be fatal for them.

In the case of pain relief, most over the counter pain medications - including aspirin, ibuprofen, and naproxen - fall into the category of nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs. Which, if consumed by dogs, can lead to issues such as vomiting, diarrhea, and kidney dysfunctions.

If you want to learn more about pain relief for dogs, including pharmaceutical and natural treatments, you can check out this site: https://www.worldofpuppies.com/what-can-i-give-my-dog-for-pain.

Dogs | Answered on Jan 21, 2020


Although Canine Carry Outs has never issued a recall, we have serious questions regarding the safety of ingredients used to produce their dog food products. In addition to propylene glycol, Canine Carry Outs also adds artificial food coloring dyes and artificial preservatives into all of their treats.

You might find the below link interesting...

https://www.pawdiet.com/pet-food-recall/canine-carry-outs-recall-history/

Dogs | Answered on Dec 11, 2019

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