Dog Birthday Cake Recipe For Your Pup’s Special Day
A dog birthday cake is one of the most popular treats for your pup’s special day. Dogs love it! They like to eat it all on their own or with other dogs. A good dog birthday cake recipe will satisfy both your pup and you alike. You want him to have fun eating it, but you don’t want him to get too full so that he won’t enjoy the party afterwards!
Dogs are omnivores, meaning they eat anything. Some dogs like meat while others prefer vegetables. Vegetables are easier to digest than meats, which means they provide more nutrition for your pup. Meaty foods such as chicken tend to cause problems for some dogs because of the high protein content and fat content. Other types of dog food contain less protein and fat, but still offer enough nutrients to keep them satisfied when eaten together with other ingredients such as fruits or veggies.
Here are some tips to make sure your dog doesn’t suffer from a hangover:
Don’t feed your dog something that contains alcohol. Alcohol interferes with the body’s ability to absorb certain vitamins and minerals. If you’re feeding your pup a beer, then just leave it out on the counter for him to drink from later. (Or better yet, pour it into a glass bottle! Dogs don’t need the bottle!)
Don’t feed your dog anything spicy. Spicy food includes foods such as chili, curry and so on. These are actually fine, but just keep them away from the dog party to prevent any upset stomachs.
Keep in mind that your pup is eating anything that you eat. This means that he’s also not allowed to eat foods that you would otherwise throw out. Meat that’s gone bad, moldy bread or anything else that smells foul should not be given to your pup. You should also pick out any bones since they can splinter and get stuck in your pup’s insides or cause other problems.
Make sure your dog has easy access to water. He’ll probably be drinking more than usual, so you don’t want him to have to walk too far just to get a drink!
Does your dog have any food allergies?
If yes, then you’re going to want to pay attention and avoid the ingredients that typically cause allergic reactions for your dog. The most common culprits are grains, wheat, corn, beef, chicken, dairy, eggs, lamb and pork.
As a rule of thumb, make sure your dog doesn’t eat anything that you wouldn’t eat yourself!
Puppy Party Ideas
Is your dog having a birthday?
If yes, then it’s time to throw him a big puppy party! You’ll want to make sure that all of his friends can come, but if there aren’t enough dogs living nearby then you may have to invite some pets from the neighborhood. Just make sure they’re well-behaved! You wouldn’t want your pup to be afraid to have his friends over!
A puppy party is always more fun with more people, but this is also a great excuse to splurge on your pooch.
If you can’t get him that dream birthday gift he’s been eyeing at the pet shops, then why not go all out for his birthday party?
You can also use this as an excuse to throw a big party and get all of your family and friends together.
When you decide to throw a party for a special occasion, there’s always an option to hire professionals to do the work for you. If you have a big enough party, then you might even be able to afford it! Party planners and event caterers usually have experience in throwing parties and will know exactly what to do and how to do it. If you want to save a little money, you can try looking online to see if any local colleges have any student groups that specialize in event planning.
However, if money is no object or you just want to have fun doing it yourself, then you can plan the entire event yourself! Don’t worry, it doesn’t have to be too complicated. Just remember the most important part of the birthday party, which is the birthday pup himself!
Sources & references used in this article:
Divine Dog Treats: Recipes for a Happy, Healthy Pet by B Burg – 2007 – Quarry Books
In the Dog Kitchen: Great Snack Recipes for Your Dog by W Liou – 2010 – books.google.com
Sledge dogs of the Falkland Islands Dependencies Survey, 1947–50 by J Van Rosendaal – 2014 – books.google.com
High early life mortality in free-ranging dogs is largely influenced by humans by RJ Adie – Polar Record, 1953 – cambridge.org
A factor analysis of fearfulness in potential guide dogs by M Paul, SS Majumder, S Sau, AK Nandi, A Bhadra – Scientific reports, 2016 – nature.com
‘Just fighting to survive’: Loyalist paramilitary politics and the Progressive Unionist Party by ME Goddard, RG Beilharz – Applied Animal Behaviour Science, 1984 – Elsevier
The power of prison pups: The impact of the NEADS program on inmate dog trainers, MCI/Framingham, and the community by J McAuley – Terrorism and Political Violence, 2004 – Taylor & Francis