Canine Carry Outs Beef Flavor Dog Snacks, 25 oz - Answered Questions & Fixed issues


No.There was a rumor circulating in spring 2015 that canine carryouts was making dogs sick due to a type of antifreeze included in the ingredients.however all claims were unfounded.the ingredient propylene glycol is extremely different from ethylene glycol,which is antifreeze found in vehicles.propylene glycol has been tested extensively and has been ruled safe for use in dog related products however it is not safe when used in cat products.

Canine Carry... | Answered on Feb 22, 2016 | 831 views


This product causes no symptoms because it has not harmed any animals

Canine Carry... | Answered on Sep 23, 2015 | 836 views


Propylene glycol is a controversial additive used to help preserve the moisture content in some commercial dog foods.

You may already recognize this chemical by its more "infamous" use: as the key component in newer automotive antifreeze.

However, propylene glycol is considerably safer (less toxic) than its far more dangerous cousin - ethylene glycol.

Yet because of its proven ability to cause a serious type of blood disease - Heinz body anemia - propylene glycol has been banned by the FDA for use in cat food.

However, it can still be used to make dog food. I PERSONALY WOULD NOT GIVE IT TO MY PET.

Canine Carry... | Answered on Nov 02, 2014 | 1,534 views


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 Apr 24, 2020 | 126 views


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 Apr 24, 2020 | 130 views


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 Apr 24, 2020 | 1,158 views


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 Apr 24, 2020 | 56 views


Apples are wonderful to use as treats for a dog. They can be healthy for the dog to digest. Theirfor swallowing apple seeds can harm dogs.

Dogs | Answered on Apr 24, 2020 | 27 views


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 | 91 views


In checked or cabin baggage, no problem.

Dogs | Answered on Nov 10, 2019 | 94 views


A dog can go without food for a few days and then will eat when it is hungry. Just stop giving your dog your food and at its normal feeding time give it a bowl of its food. If it does not eat it, take the food away. Then 24 hours later put the bowl of food out for the dog. If it has not eaten it within ten minutes take it away and then 24 hours later put the bowl of food out for the dog again. By now the dog should be happy to eat what it is given.

Dogs | Answered on Oct 26, 2019 | 1,417 views


Nothing,if the dog is having problems see a vet,

Dogs | Answered on Oct 03, 2019 | 189 views


Surprisingly, unsweetened, canned pumpkin will do wonders to help with a constipated dog. Use a small amount from a teaspoon at first then go to a larger amount a day later. Dogs love pumpkin so getting it to eat some shouldn't be an issue. Pumpkin is a good source of fiber for them and will not hurt them. Go sparingly at first so they dont end up with diahrea.

Dogs | Answered on Oct 01, 2019 | 389 views


Bathe frequently in warm salty water and keep an eye out for any object stuck between the claws.

Dogs | Answered on Sep 28, 2019 | 118 views


The only info I can give you is if it tries to pass stool and nothing comes out, then that might be an indicator. Do not take it lightly though. If you see bloating of any kind this could be an obstruction which is life threatening. Some breeds are actually prone to getting constipation but usually the smaller breeds. When I raised GSP, I had to put one down as she ate half a Frisbee and the obstruction caused part of her intestines to die. I always kept dried apricots around. Give the dog no more than 3 and prunes work also. I wish you luck but observe the dog closely and your vet can also call something in to **** store.
Blessings

Dogs | Answered on Sep 10, 2019 | 391 views


I don't know though I would expect some initial irritability, but I expect after 247 days that would have worn off. Saliva production might be semi-permanently altered (increased) and food is probably tasting differently...

ehealth.com might be able to provide more information.

Dogs | Answered on Sep 10, 2019 | 247 views

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