- Ripe Tomatoes.
- Cooked Potatoes.
- Kale. Benefits: Kale's key vitamins like K, A and Iron provide bone health, proper vision and immune function, fetal development and energy metabolism. ...
- Spinach. Benefits: Spinach contains potassium, magnesium, and vitamins B6, B9 and E. ...
- Carrots. ...
- Green Beans. ...
- Broccoli. ...
- Beets. ...
- Celery. ...
- Ripe Tomatoes.
- Potatoes (must be cooked if you're wanting to share with your pup!)
There are toxins in tomato plants that can harm your dog. Solanine and its cousin tomatine are toxins found mostly in the green parts of the tomato plant. That means that your dog should never ingest the leaves and stems of tomato plants and should avoid young, green tomatoes.... continue reading ›
No, cucumber plants are not toxic to dogs. You might want to keep them away from cucumbers on the vine because the spikes on the cucumber might hurt them a little bit.... read more ›
Plant dog-friendly plants
They include snapdragons, asters, camellias, rose, sunflowers, elaeagnus, centaurea (cornflower), impatiens and Calendula.... see more ›
Daffodil, lily and spring crocus bulbs
For example, daffodil, lily and spring crocus bulbs are all highly toxic. Symptoms of plant or bulb poisoning can include vomiting, upset stomach and heart and kidney problems.... view details ›
Most vegetables in the vegetable garden are perfectly safe for animals, which is evidenced by the many small mammals that regularly nibble garden plants.... continue reading ›
Your vegetable garden is a salad bar for your dog. To keep him away, spray plants with pungent white vinegar or apple bitter. Or plant marigolds between vegetable rows, which repel dogs and other backyard pests, such as Mexican bean beetles, aphids, squash bugs, and whiteflies.... see more ›
For those of you who may still be wondering what a sensory garden actually is, picture all of the senses that your dog has. Smell, sight, sound, touch and taste. A sensory garden is a specifically designed space which stimulates and heightens all of these senses, and helps to enrich your pup's life.... see details ›
CALMING WITH LAVENDAR AND ROSEMARY. Rosemary and lavender are two potent plants that your dog will love to sniff, and their aromas will leave them feeling zen. Their woody, robust structure makes them hard-wearing so perfect for any dog that likes to zoom around in your garden.... read more ›
Dogs can safely eat one or two fresh, plain mint leaves per day. However, feeding your dog mint leaves in excess may upset their digestive system. Stick to serving them a few small bites of mint occasionally, rather than regularly.... read more ›
Although the name "sweet pea" (Lathyrus latifolius and L. odoratus) sounds innocuous and lovely as can be, the family Fabaceae plants are actually toxic to various animals, including dogs.... see more ›
Yes! Basil is healthy for your dog to eat in small quantities. It's anti-inflammatory and contains a high level of antioxidants that help prevent many types of illness including cancer. Basil also helps prevent cellular damage, calms your anxious dog, and eases arthritis pain.... see details ›
Carrots, peas, green beans, sweet potatoes, and bananas are packed with important vitamins, along with potassium, which is good for a dog's muscles, nerves, and kidneys. Their fiber can also help dogs stay regular. Oranges are great source of vitamin C.... view details ›
Main Takeaways. Carrots are a tasty, affordable addition to your pup's diet. They're safe to serve on a daily basis and provide a healthy, low-calorie alternative to other dog treats. Both raw or cooked carrots can be a great addition to regular dog food, a training reward, or a tasty snack.... view details ›
Boiling. Boiling is the simplest cooking method, but overcooking destroys some of the vitamins. Use only enough water to cover a pot of veggie chunks, bring them to a boil and simmer just until the pieces are crisp-tender. That usually takes about 15 minutes for 1-inch chunks of carrots, less for peas and green beans.... see details ›
Why Sweet Potatoes Are Good for Dogs. Sweet potatoes provide an excellent source of dietary fiber, which helps the digestive system function more effectively. Eating fiber on a regular basis lowers the risk of heart disease and certain types of cancers.... view details ›
If given in moderation, bananas are a healthy, low-calorie treat for dogs. Bananas are good sources of potassium, vitamin B6, vitamin C, fiber, magnesium, and manganese. They are also low in sodium and cholesterol. In fact, veterinarians sometimes recommend bananas as a healthy alternative to salty, fatty treats.... see details ›
You should never feed your dog a raw potato. White potatoes belong to the nightshade family of vegetables, which includes tomatoes; like tomatoes, raw potatoes contain solanine, a compound that is toxic to some dogs. However, cooking a potato reduces the levels of solanine.... continue reading ›