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Pet dental health is a very toothy situation that is more complex than most people realize. Humans brush their teeth multiple times a day every day and still suffer from cavities and dental health issues. So, it goes without saying that pet's do not experience the same level and frequency of dental care as human do. As a result, they are more prone to multiple dental health issues that includes more than gum disease or periodontal disease.

A Brief Word About Periodontal Disease:

Periodontal disease, also known as gum disease, starts when plaque begins to form on your pet's teeth. Typically gum disease is asymptomatic in its earliest stages, but as gum disease advances it can become a serious problem..

Important Facts About Gum Disease:

  • Gum Disease is preventable, dental cleanings prevent it and dental exams catch it early
  • Gum disease is a very common diagnosis, in fact dogs are diagnosed with gum disease five times more often than humans
  • Even the smallest of health or behavioral changes can indicate the start of a problem, and that having an established dental history helps your veterinarian with early detection and diagnosis.

Why Dental Exams Are Necessary:

  1. Starting a pet's dental record by having your Veterinarian complete a primary dental examination and evaluation provides baseline date to compare and identify changes early
  2. Scheduling annual veterinary dental cleanings: too clean, scale, and examine teeth offers the best prevention against future dental problems and reduces the chances for advanced gum disease

For At Home Dental Care Tips to Prevent Gum disease: Click this link to read my blog:


Dental Health Is More Than Gum Disease:

In addition to Gum Disease, there are some less commonly seen dental conditions that pet parents  should be aware of such as:

  • retained "baby teeth"
  • tooth fractures
  • tooth root abscess
  • Caries or Cavities

1.  RETAINED or "Baby Teeth" a.k.a. DECIDUOUS TEETH

Just like humans, dogs have deciduous “baby” teeth. Ordinarily, the baby teeth are shed when the dog is between four and six months old, allowing the permanent adult teeth to erupt. However, in some dogs, the deciduous teeth are retained and do not fall out normally.

Retained baby teeth are quite common in dogs, but some small breeds more than others. Such as Pomeranians, Yorkshire terriers, and poodles. If the retained baby teeth are left after the adult teeth are present, they can cause overcrowding. Overcrowded teeth can predispose your dog to developing periodontal disease and other “bite” issues.

Dogs with overcrowded teeth often develop “doggy breath” and localized gingivitis caused by bacteria that readily gather and grow between the teeth. In addition, look out for permanent teeth that have come through as crooked, “double” rows of teeth, and bleeding, reddened gums around some of the baby teeth.


Along with canine periodontal disease, broken or cracked teeth are a common dental problem in pet dogs.


Trauma caused from numerous scenarios can damage your pet's tooth. For Example; clashing teeth with another dog during play, gnawing on very hard bones or rocks, continually chewing on tennis balls, and chewing at the bars of a kennel are all common causes of tooth damage. If the outer enamel is cracked and the sensitive pulp exposed, your dog will suffer extreme pain, and urgent veterinary treatment is always required.

How to recognize a broken tooth: Sometimes purple, gray, or pink staining on the tooth surface will indicate that the tooth pulp has bled, causing the dentin to become stained. Black spots on the surface of the affected tooth indicate that the pulp is actually dying. Your dog may appear miserable and sensitive around his mouth, and he may show reluctance to eat or struggle to chew his food.

Your vet will make a definitive diagnosis of a tooth fracture by taking dental radiographs and probing the tooth (under general anesthetic) to establish whether the pulp cavity has been exposed.

There are two primary treatment options for tooth fractures: extraction and (endodontic) root canal treatment.


A tooth root abscess is a severe infection around the base of a tooth root, usually following damage or trauma to the tooth. Bacteria enter the injury site, attacking the tissue and causing inflammation and pain. Tooth root abscesses can also occur as a complication of periodontal disease.

Your dog may have difficulty eating and may begin tipping his head to one side in an attempt to avoid the pain caused by the abscess. As the abscess grows, facial swelling may appear, often around the eye, depending on the proximity of the tooth roots. If your dog will allow you to look inside his mouth, you may see a swelling or red, angry-looking area of the gum.

Your vet will prescribe antibiotics to control the infection, together with analgesics and/or anti-inflammatory drugs to make your dog more comfortable. Treatment will involve either root canal therapy or extraction of the affected tooth root if the surrounding structures are too severely damaged to be saved.


Similar to people, dogs can develop cavities or caries in their teeth. Caries most commonly occur in the flat molar teeth at the back of the dog’s mouth, and are caused by tooth decay. Caries can occur as a complication of long-standing periodontal disease or following trauma where the tooth surface has sustained damage. All breeds can be affected.

As it is mainly the teeth at the back of the dog’s mouth that develop caries, it is difficult for owners to realize that there is a problem. The early signs to look out for include the following:

  • foul breath
  • tooth discoloration
  • behavioral changes such as reluctance to eat and sensitivity around the mouth

If your dog shows any of these signs, consult your veterinarian. Sometimes, the only way to diagnose caries is via veterinary examination under anesthetic.

Where the condition has been left undetected for a long period of time and advanced lesions have developed, root canal treatment or extraction will be required.

However, where decay is superficial, it may be possible to fill or cap the tooth in order to save it.

You can prevent your dog from developing tooth decay by developing an at home dental health routine. There are many options, brushing is best but for those that struggle with please know that there are other options: diet(excess carbohydrates cause dental caries), chews, food and water additives and a product that I use with my pet's, Perio Support. Perio Support is a food additive that you simply sprinkle on your pet's food.

Every week I complete multiple dental cleanings that require multiple tooth extractions and I frequently diagnosis gum disease. Pet's are resilient and do not often show signs of dental issues or gum disease so it is up to us as pet parents to take measures we keep their teeth and gums healthy. 

My Best Advice:

Establish an at home dental health routine, as I mentioned earlier there are many options today other than brushing.

Have your veterinarian perform a dental exam on your pet to establish  base line data on your pet's dental health.

Look out for warning signs of dental problems in your pet and if you think your pet may be suffering from a dental health issue schedule an appointment with your veterinarian as soon as possible. Mouth pain and discomfort is a different type of pain. It is always better to be safe than sorry and have your pet suffer silently.

To Your Pet's Good Health,

Dr. Barry


Feb 7, 2019 1:16:44 PM By Barry Miller tooth dental, Dental Health,

Odors That Repel Pets


Pet-offensive odors:  What their nose knows, and yours doesn’t

Brewing coffee. A summer campfire. Fresh-cut flowers. Scents like these are a huge part of our lives. They’re linked to our memories, our routines, our preferences and our environment. Unfortunately, most of us never stop to consider the fact that our pets’ ultra-sensitive olfactory senses may not always agree with our own favorite fragrances - many of which are found in the homes we share with our animals. It is know to  understand what scents are a major turn-off for cats and dogs and how to keep everyone happy.

Biology basics

Most of us know that dogs and cats have keen senses of smell. But did you know that dogs have between 150 and 300 million olfactory cells compared to a human’s mere 5 million? Or that a cat’s sense of smell is actually 14 times stronger than ours? With larger and more sophisticated olfactory systems, our animals are able to pick up on all sorts of information about their environment. Cats can stay on alert about other cats in the area and make up for their poor taste buds with smell, while dogs can use smells to identify everything from their owners to drugs, and even diseases like cancer.

The smells that repel

With their super sniffers always on full alert, many seemingly benign household scents can actually agonize our beloved pets. Here’s the rundown on the odors that irk cats and dogs the most.

Dogs despise:

  • Citrus:Most of us love the smell of citrus. It’s fresh and bright and can mask other odors we deem unpleasant. But because citrus is so strong, it can irritate a dog’s respiratory tract. Citrus essential oils can be even more bothersome because of their high concentration and intensity.
  • Vinegar:This is another standard household item that is strong and almost unbearable to dogs. While apple cider vinegar can be beneficial in cleaning up smelly dogs, make sure to mix it with a pet-friendly shampoo and keep it away from their sensitive noses.
  • Chili pepper:The capsaicinoids that make chilis hot can cause itching and irritation in a dog’s nose. At dinnertime, keep human chow made with chili away from their food bowl!
  • Alcohol:This strong antiseptic can be too much even for our noses sometimes, which is why it’s best to keep disinfectants, and even alcoholic beverages, out of a dog’s vicinity.
  • Nail polish:Acetate, formaldehyde, nitrocellulose — there are some strong chemicals in that little bottle. Dogs hate the smell and equally despise nail polisher remover, especially the kind made with acetone.
  • Chlorine and cleaning products:Besides their nasty smell, these chemicals can be potentially toxic if ingested, so it’s important to keep cleaning products out of reach of dogs and all pets. Always be careful to keep pets away from freshly-cleaned surfaces until they’re safely dry.

Cats can’t stand:

  • Citrus:Just like their canine counterparts, cats hate oranges, lemons, limes and the like. Some cat repellents even use these smells to help keep cats away.
  • Banana:We know the peels can be pungent and cats find this to be especially true. Leaving one out is a sure way to keep a cat out of the room.
  • Dirty litter box:Here’s where we can agree with our feline friends — there’s nothing welcoming about a foul-smelling bathroom! Cats won’t go near a dirty box, so make sure to scoop and replace litter in a timely fashion.
  • Pepper:Spices and seasonings don’t mesh well with cats’ noses, so keep the curry out of reach!
  • Soaps and deodorants:Be careful about cleaning your cat’s food bowls, toys or bedding with anything too fragrant. Cats just don’t care for it.
  • Eucalyptus:Like other foliage they instinctively know may be toxic, cats will give eucalyptus plants a wide berth. Be sure to avoid essential oils (including eucalyptus, tea tree, peppermint and more) because they are known to beespecially harmful to cats.

While it may be hard for our human senses to understand why dogs would rather roll in the muck and cats want to sleep on stinky shoes, deciphering what odors makes pets want to run and hide is important in reducing animal stress and increasing overall happiness at home.

To Your Pet's Good Health,


Dr. Barry


Dec 20, 2018 11:03:09 AM By Barry Miller odors that repel, General Information,

How to Find the Right Pet


Finding the perfect pet from a reputable source

Maybe you have your heart set on a golden retriever — that shiny, glossy coat, goofy grin and playful personality. Or maybe you are looking for a calico cat with an attitude as unique as her abstract coat. You’ve done the background research and know this type of pet will suit your lifestyle and family (if no click here to find out about breeds and dispositionshere. But now what? How do you  find that perfect pet?

The following tips can help you find a healthy pet from a breeder (and understand the warning signs of puppy mills) or make a love connection at a shelter.


If your client has settled on purchasing a pedigreed puppy, a thorough vetting of the breeder is key — including observing the living environment and attitudes of both the breeder and other animals onsite. TheAKC recommends potential buyers follow these steps before taking any puppy home:

  • Meet the parents:Seeing your puppy’s parents can give you an idea about the dog she might grow into. Breeders should be forthcoming about the health of the parents as well as the puppy.
  • Observe, observe, observe:How clean is the kennel? Do the other animals appear lively and well-fed? Are there any signs of illness? Do they interact well with the breeders or shy away?
  • Ask away:Breeders should be willing to answer any questions you have and be willing to keep an open line of communication with you throughout the puppy’s life. Make sure your breeder is knowledgeable and you feel comfortable with them.
  • Paperwork, please:Don’t leave without AKC documentation of the dog’s pedigree and be wary if the breeder hesitates or says they will mail papers at a later date.


As awareness has spread, people now know that puppies from pet stores mostly come from puppy mills — large-scale, commercial breeding operations where the health and welfare of dogs is put second to profits, leading to squalid living conditions and misery for the animals. However, even if your clients avoid pet stores, make sure they avoid other buying situations where the dog may have come from a puppy mill.

  • Beware of organizations selling large quantities of puppies, dogs listed in newspaper advertisements, and people selling on the side of the road or at events like flea markets.
  • Be skeptical of any breeder who won’t disclose the name of their veterinarian, won’t allow site visits to their home or won’t make the parents of the puppy available to meet.
  • Avoid sellers who want to meet in a public place for the sale, demand cash, says he or she is acting as an “agent” for a breeder, or sells puppies before they are 8 weeks old.

If the sale seems shady, it probably is! For more information on how to avoid puppy mills and scams, see Petful’s full articlehere.


As with dogs, it is important to do a little research when in the market for a pedigreed cat. The Cat Fancier’s Association, a registry of pedigreed cats, offers cat breeder referral services that can help you find a reputable breeder. The International Cat Association also offers search services and tips for purchasing a kitten. As with dog breeders, a good cat breeder will also be open about how they raise their animals, happy to answer questions, will provide documentation from veterinarians and will want to enter into a written agreement with a purchaser.


If your client decides adopting a shelter animal is right for them, fantastic! However, walking into a shelter with so many needy animals can be overwhelming. Help them prepare with these tips for adopting cats and dogs:

  • Research ahead of time:Visit the shelter’s website or social media accounts. They often post pictures and profiles of available animals. Give them a call to talk to the caretakers themselves about what kind of pet you’re interested in.
  • Take the family along:Bring anyone who will be living with the new pet and observe how the animals react to you and your spouse, children, etc.
  • Ask questions:Staff and volunteers at shelters spend countless hours caring for these animals. They can offer insights on personality and disposition you may not be able to discern yourself from a single visit.
  • Avoid rush hour:Weekends and afternoons can be busy, which means the animals might be more agitated than usual. During a quieter time, you can take your time meeting and interacting with potential pets.
  • Take a walkabout:If possible, take your canine candidate for a short walk on a leash. It can tell you a lot about their personality!
  • Consider the older animals:Senior cats and dogs are both at higher risk to be euthanized. Their calmer demeanors and house training may be just what you’re looking for!

Getting one step closer to bringing a new pet home doesn’t have to be daunting. The key here is letting your clients know that asking questions and trusting their instincts — toward breeders and the animals themselves — go a long way in finding that perfect match.

To Your Pet's Good Health,


Dr. Barry


Dec 20, 2018 10:39:43 AM By Barry Miller pick pet, General Information,

Baby, It’s Furry Cold Outside


Baby, it’s cold outside! Whether you relish the fluffy flakes of a winter wonderland or bemoan the incessant shoveling, sludge and sub-zero temps, there’s no way to avoid it — winter comes around every year.

While ’tis the season for health experts to offer plenty of advice on how people can avoid winter accidents and injuries — everything from spills on the ice to heart attacks while shoveling — we mustn’t forget about our four-legged companions. Today’s Blog is dedicated to avoiding potential winter hazards and ensuring a happy, healthy and safe winter season for your pets.

An ounce of prevention

Before the full force of winter sets in, take these preventative measures:

  • Bring ‘em in:The American Veterinary Medical Association suggests animals have a veterinary wellness exam before winter if they haven’t yet been examined this year. Cold weather can exacerbate conditions like arthritis.
  • Double-check collars and chips:The effects of cold temperatures on a lost pet can be devastating, so make sure your pets are microchipped, with tags up-to-date and collars in good condition.
  • Pet-proof indoors:Since everyone will be spending more time hunkered down inside, make sure medicines, toxic foods and chemicals are put away. Watch out for space heaters and decorations that can be knocked over and start a fire.
  • Be ready for anything:Blizzards, ice storms and power outages happen. Families should have emergency kits that also include food, water and prescription medications (at least a week’s worth) for their furry friends.


While dogs still need to get out for daily exercise (and many do love to romp in the snow), care should be taken to ensure Spot stays well in harsher weather:

  • Keep ‘em leashed: warns that more dogs are lost during winter than any other season. They can lose their scent trails and become disoriented, causing them to panic and run away.
  • Consider a coat: The shorter-haired, thinner or sicker among our companions may need an extra layer of protection against the elements.
  • Paw protection: Remove salt, snow crystals and caked-on mud immediately after returning home (checking for cracks or bleeding) and keep hair trimmed between toes to prevent build-up. A layer of Vaseline on paws can add protection before walks. Remember to wipe it off afterwards.
  • Stay off the ice: Avoid walking on frozen ponds, lakes or rivers. It’s hazardous to humans as well as our best friends. An instinct to save a pet should he fall through ice can be deadly.


Dogs and cats should both be kept inside during the winter, with a warm, non-drafty place to sleep. They are susceptible to frostbite and hypothermia, just like us. If you have an outdoor dog, make sure the dog has access to shelter, non-frozen water, and thick, dry bedding. Just as in summer, Pet Parents should never leave a pet alone in the car!


Antifreeze is lethal to pets, even in small amounts, and animals are attracted to its sweet taste. Clean up spills immediately and consider using products that contain propylene glycol instead of the traditional ethylene glycol. Wiping paws, limbs and bellies after a walk is a good practice to avoid antifreeze poisoning and the hazardous chemicals in salt and other deicers, too. If you use your garage as a place for winter shelter for your pet make sure you remove/place antifreeze in an area that is hard to reach or is protected from your pet.


Cats (pets with garage access or strays) are known to hide under cars, crawling into wheel wells and even snuggling up by engines to stay warm during the winter. Take a minute to look, make loud noises and knock on the hood if a feline may be hanging around a vehicle.


Our waistlines have a tendency to expand during the winter months, and our pets’ waistlines can, too! Monitor your pet’s weight and food intake while they are less active in winter and ask your veterinarian if you have any questions about appropriate calorie requirements for your pet.


Finally, make sure you know these warning signs of hypothermia in a pet that’s been outdoors in the cold:

  • Weak pulse
  • Dilated pupils or enlarged and unresponsive to changes in light
  • Whining, extreme shivering or slowed movement
  • Stupor or unconsciousness
  • Body temperature below 95 degrees

Hypothermia can cause coma, heart problems or kidney failure, so if you are concerned that your pet might be showing signs of hypothermia consult a veterinarian right away.

Whether you have a Husky that happily frolics through snowstorms, or a princess pup who’d rather be carried across sludgy puddles in your arms, knowing the facts about winter hazards and your pet’s tolerances can make a huge difference in their well-being and safety in all types of weather. Enjoy the winter season and Merry Christmas!

To Your Pet’s Good Health,

Dr. Barry


Nov 29, 2018 3:26:57 PM By Barry Miller winter safety tips, General Information,

What to Do About Lumpy, Bumpy Lipomas

In the last 10 years we have had the pleasure of living with several senior dogs.  Each of these pets have developed lumps and bumps and each of these lumps and bumps presented differently on each pet. Our one dog had just one large bump located at the front of her chest and our lab had multiple small lumps in various places. For those that have never seen a pet with these lumps it can be very disturbing, and owners often think the worst, cancer.  Most of the lumps and bumps felt on a pet during a veterinary examination are lipomas. Lipomas are fatty tumors that are usually benign and non-cancerous. There is always a chance that any tumor is cancerous or malignant, so it is always wise to check with your Veterinarian and schedule a checkup if your pet develops a lump. 

If you feel a lump or bump, what could it be?

  • Lipomas (fatty tumors in dogs)
  • Sebaceous cysts (skin cysts)
  • Warts
  • Hematomas (blood blisters)
  • Infected hair follicles
  • Benign tumor
  • Malignant tumor


Today I wanted to give you a few facts about Lipomas since they are the most common cause of lumps and bumps:

  • Generally, occur on middle-aged animals, commonly in dogs and mostly in overweight females
  • Are only occasionally found in cats and horses

Breeds of dogs that are most often affected:

  • Labrador Retrievers
  • Doberman Pinschers
  • Miniature Schnauzers
  • Poodles
  • Cocker Spaniels
  • Terriers
  • Mixed breeds

Taking a Closer Look: Examination of Lipomas

When an animal is brought in for examination, the palpation of a lipoma will usually reveal a small, round, or oval mass that is:

  • Located in the flesh under the skin, not in the muscle
  • Found most often in the areas of the:
    • Chest
    • Abdomen
    • Legs
    • Armpits
    • Soft to the touch, may feel somewhat rubbery
    • Typically, not painful
    • Does not seem attached to skin
    • Does not seem attached to underlying muscles or tissues
    • Slow growing

The examination of an atypical lipoma may reveal a mass that is:

  • Larger, the size of a golf-ball or even a baseball
  • Growing long and wide, not round
  • Solid to the touch, usually due to inflammation or fibrous tissues
  • Fast growing

How to Be Sure It’s Not Cancer: Confirmation

Because palpating the mass will not rule out whether it is benign or cancerous, confirmation that it is a lipoma is necessary. This includes:

  • Fine-needle aspiration
    • Invasive biopsy procedure that removes fluid from inside the mass for examination
    • A slide is then made from the collected material to view under the microscope
    • The collected material is stained, and the cells are viewed to determine if they are healthy and normal, or abnormal and possibly malignant

What to Do If It Is a Lipoma: Treatments

There are many types of treatments available to animals that are diagnosed with lipomas, including:

  • Watch and wait
    • This approach is based on the typical characteristics of a lipoma, for example, benign and slow-growing
    • The premise is that if the lipoma isn’t increasing in size and if it isn’t creating health problems, it is better to be left alone
    • Watching should include training clients to routinely monitor and measure the mass at home for any noticeable physical changes
    • Surgery
      • Recommended when a lipoma:
        • Creates function and mobility problems, such as with infiltrative lipomas
        • Grows rapidly, indicating that it might be a different type of tumor, one that is often mistaken for a lipoma, such as:
          • Liposarcoma
          • Sebaceous adenoma
          • Mast cell tumor
          • Hemangiosarcoma
          • Hemangiopericytoma
          • Liposuction
            • Successful treatments have been found with smaller, encapsulated lipomas
            • Not recommended for giant lipomas or ones that contain fibrous material
            • Not recommended for infiltrative lipomas
            • Radiation therapy
              • Use follows a surgical removal in order to delay or prevent recurrence


While most of the lumps and bumps found on a pet are benign, it is always advisable to make an appointment with your veterinarian for a thorough examination and a biopsy on any masses that are noticed. Because some benign tumors look the same as malignant tumors, it is impossible to tell if a mass is non-cancerous without your Veterinarian looking, feeling, and examining it under a microscope. 

To Your Pet's Good Health,


Barry Miller DVM



Nov 15, 2018 12:06:49 PM By Barry Miller lumps and bumps, General Information,

Dr. Barry recommends "The 10% Rule for Pet Treats". Treats should only make up  about 10% of your dog's daily calories.

Aug 9, 2018 9:12:03 AM By Barry Miller food snacks, General Information,

Jun 22, 2018 11:08:13 AM By Barry Miller nail trim, General Information,
The unbelievable story of a dog almost cut in half by an outdoor leash. See the amazing before and after photos.Read More
Apr 25, 2018 9:18:13 PM By Barry Miller Dog Surgery, wound, injuries, General Information,

I must admit that I love to come home and smell something baking in the oven or see that someone is cooking in the kitchen but that excitement ends when I find out that it's not for me it's for Bear, our dog.  My son got a dog biscuit cookie cutter and recipe book in his stocking a few years ago. 

I wish I could go back in time and bake treats for all of my childhood dogs I know that they would have loved it more than the hard dog bone shaped biscuits that came in a box back in the 70's. I had one dog in particular, Jason, that loved treats. He would often wait for me after school or he would wait for me to finish football practice. On the way home there was a hotdog/hamburger joint and I would buy myself and Jason a hamburger.  We both loved it and that is such a good memory I have of my childhood. I thought I would share with you a few recipes (one for warm weather and one for any time) for pets that are healthy and delicious and will hopefully help create great memories for you and your pet.  

Recipes for Dogs

Yogurt and Banana Treats 

  • 16 oz. plain Greek yogurt
  • ½ cup peanut butter
  • 1 chopped banana

Mix together, place in molds or mini muffin tins and freeze overnight, and serve.

Apple Cheddar Biscuits

  • 2 cups barley flour
  • 1/2 cup old-fashioned oatmeal
  • 1/3 cup shredded cheddar
  • 1/4 cup grated Parmesan cheese
  • 1/3 cup unsweetened applesauce
  • 2 tablespoons olive oil
  • Bone-shaped or other cookie cutters

1. Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Line a baking sheet with a nonstick baking mat or parchment paper; set aside.

2. In a large bowl, mix together all ingredients and about 3 tablespoons water to form a dough. Roll out mixture between two sheets of plastic wrap to 1/4-inch thick; remove plastic wrap and cut out biscuits with a 3 1/2-inch bone-shaped or other cookie cutters. Reroll scraps and continue cutting out biscuits.

3. Space biscuits 1 inch apart on prepared baking sheet. Bake for 30 minutes until nicely browned and firm.

4. Transfer biscuits to a wire rack. Turn off oven and place biscuits on a wire rack in the oven overnight. Remove from oven and store in an airtight container up to 2 weeks.

No Time To Bake for Fido! No worries:

If you do not have time to bake there are healthy options that you can buy. 


Made with bite-size pieces of skinless chicken and are low in fat, they’re veterinarian recommended.Learn more Here: Lean Treats


These bite-size full-flavor treats can also be used as a training tool.Learn More Here: Pro-Treat Freeze Dried Livers.


Recipes For Cats


  • 15 8-ounce plastic cups
  • 1 5.5-ounce can of your cat’s favorite wet food (smooth, not chunky, works best)
  • Catnip and/or soft cat treats (optional)
  • One small square of plastic wrap
  1. Mix cat food and treats in a bowl in a minimum 2 parts food to 1 part treat ratio
  2. Fill plastic cups with mixture about ½” high with the mixture. Put plastic wrap on top to avoid freezer burn.
  3. Stack cups, flattening treat mixture into the disk, and freeze overnight.
  4. Run warm water over bottom cup until it releases. Put the treat in the bowl and let stand about 5 minutes.
  5. Serve.

Catnip Crumbles

  • 1 pound ground beef
  • 2 eggs
  • 2 tablespoons catnip

1. Preheat oven to 375 degrees Fahrenheit and line baking sheet with foil.

2. In a large bowl, mix all ingredients by hand.

3. Spread mixture on a foil-lined baking sheet and bake for 7 to 10 minutes.

4. Drain any excess fat and crumble. Refrigerate whatever’s left.

No time to Bake for Fluffy! No Worries


Made with skinless chicken and are low in fat, they’re recommended by veterinarians.Learn more here: Lean Treats for Cats


I hope these recipes are enjoyed by your pets and help your homes smell delicious but more importantly I hope they bring wonderful memories to you and your pets.

To Your Pet's Good Health,

Dr. Barry




Mar 28, 2018 4:12:56 PM By Barry Miller General Information,
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