organic treatPeanut Butter Cookies
Dogs love peanut butter, and these cookies are a great way to sneak some fish oil into your dog’s diet. Fish oil improves your dog’s coat, making it shiny, soft, and healthier.Look for organic peanut butter at your grocery store. Many commercial brands of peanut butter have unhealthy hydrogenated oils and additives. Better yet, make your own peanut butter using raw peanuts and peanut oil, and processing the mixture in your food processor.


  • 2 cups of flour (white or wheat, if your pup has no wheat allergies)
  • 1 cup of rolled oats
  • 1/3 cup of smooth peanut butter
  • 1 tablespoon of honey
  • 1/2 tablespoon of fish oil
  • 1 1/2 cups of water


  1. Preheat the oven to 350 degrees Fahrenheit.
  2. Mix the flour and oats together in a large mixing bowl. Pour in one cup of water and blend until smooth. Add in the peanut butter, honey, and fish oil and mix until all the ingredients are well blended.
  3. Slowly add the water until the mixture has a thick and doughy consistency.
  4. Lightly flour a cooking surface. Roll the dough onto the cooking surface to create a 1/4 inch thick sheet.
  5. Use a cookie cutter to create shapes. Place the cookies onto a baking sheet and bake for 40 minutes.
  6. Allow to cool completely before feeding.

Pro Tip: If the dough is too sticky to roll, slowly pad more flour onto the dough ball.

Pet Food

If your cat or dog roamed free in the wild, like his ancestral brothers, his prey's pancreatic and raw muscle enzymes would provide him with all the live, natural enzymes needed for digestion.
Dogs and cats don't produce all of the enzymes they need to digest their food. By nature, their bodies expect to get some from their food. However, most commercial pet foods today don't contain the enzymes found in raw meat.

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Processed foods - devitalized and deficient in essential nutrients - alter epigenetic expression. 

raw cat foodDr. Francis Pottenger, Jr., conducted a nutritional experiment on successive generations of cats that proved an irrefutable link between nutrition and epigenetic inheritance. In his milestone study, he fed one group of cats (along with their progeny) an unnatural diet of cooked meat and milk. He fed another group their natural diet - raw meat and raw milk. The results were spectacular. While the raw-food cats remained in perfect health through generations, the cooked-food cats experienced progressive debilitation "including bone malformations, disease, and mental deterioration." By the third generation, these cats became disease-ridden and sterile.


Why I Don’t Recommend Lucerne in Pet Diets

pupsThere are several reasons I don’t recommend feeding alfalfa as a meat replacement protein to dogs or cats, including:
  • While lucerne is high in protein, proteins derived from plants don’t contain all the amino acids your carnivorous dog or cat requires. That’s why pets require meat-based nutrition -- the protein in animal tissue provides a complete amino acid profile.
  • Like soy, lucerne contains phytoestrogens, which are plant estrogens that are well-documented endocrine disruptors.
  • Lucerne contains several saponins, which are glycosides with a foaming characteristic. Saponins are anti-nutrients, meaning they interfere with absorption of essential nutrients.
Nutritionally speaking, air-dried alfalfa contains between 14 and 22 percent protein, 10 percent ash, less than 5 percent crude fat, and 15 to 30 percent crude fiber. Most of the fiber is insoluble. Alfalfa is a source of calcium, potassium and other trace minerals, as well as beta-carotene, vitamin K and various B vitamins. The plant also contains chlorophyll, and its leaves contain a number of other bioactive compounds including saponins and phytoestrogens.
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