SAMPLE HOMEMADE PET FOOD RECIPES as RECOMMENDED BY DR. JONES.
This will feed a healthy 30lb dog for 1 day.
Mix all ingredients so they are well blended together. This will make just over 2 cups of food, enough for 1 day. Feed 1 cup in the morning and 1 cup in the evening.
This will feed a healthy 10 lb cat for 1-2 days.
Cook in a stew pot or crock pot. Then place feeding portions in freezer bags or containers and freeze. Defrost portion in refrigerator overnight.
You can pre-make large batches, freeze it, and then add vitamin/mineral supplements at the time of feeding.
Note on supplements:
If you are using human supplements, keep in mind that the average human supplement is designed for a 150-pound adult. A cat should get about 1/6 to 1/10 of a human supplement. A dog dosage can be calculated from the weight of the dog compared to 150 pounds. Do not overdose! Some vitamins and many minerals are toxic at high doses.
The vitamin-mineral supplement should be a good quality, human-type supplement, at the very least. Some of the cheaper human supplements, particularly those with a heavy coating, are not well digested by people and will not be by animals.
Bone meal must be an edible, human grade. Do not use bone meal intended for gardening or plants.
Replace potassium chloride with regular table salt. (DO NOT EXCEED DOSAGE GIVEN)
You can easily replace all of the supplements with **Dr. Jone’s Natural Ultimate Canine Supplement, or his **Ultimate Cat Supplement, made specifically for dogs and cats with appropriate dosages according to weigh. Alternately find a good pet supplement of your own liking at any specialty pet store or online. SEE THESE EXAMPLES HERE
I use the Canine Supplement exclusively for Lady and Lola’s homemade dog food diet, which replaces all the starred items in the recipe.
As a veterinarian, Dr. Andrew Jones has revealed that he was taught very little about dog or cat food at university. He received less than 8 hours of instruction on Dog or Cat food.
At University the LARGE food companies sponsored events for students, gave presentations on pet food, and awarded scholarships.
The “You rub my back and I’ll rub yours” mentality prevailed.
He even remembers a professor telling him to “trust” a certain large food company, and look forward to getting Big Perks at Pet Food sponsored conferences.
Retailing Pet Food is a Big Source of income for many veterinarians.
Cats are obligate carnivores – they NEED meat protein as their sole source of nutrition to survive. Yet, if you go to your Veterinarian and ask for the premium quality adult cat food, I’ll bet that the first ingredient is a Carbohydrate – NOT an Animal Protein.
So now that you know that MOST Veterinarians have little knowledge about Pet nutrition, and that they have strong FINANCIAL INCENTIVES to NOT change, can you see how you should Question their Pet Food recommendation?
Find in depth information and more recipes by Dr. Andrew Jones go HERE.