Diet for Animals

Animals Do Best When Fed a Diet Based On Their Species and Biology.

You will find your pet companion will feel better, look better, and smell better when fed a species appropriate diet.  Your Animal friends deserve optimal health and vitality. In order for your animal companion to stay healthy and thrive, a diet consisting of whole natural foods essential to health.

Feline & Canine

Raw foods are the most nutritious, bio-available, digestible and most absorbable foods for your animals. It is what nature designed for their well-being. Our RAWLIFE FEEDING & COACHING program benefits are priceless. Besides having healthier looking skin and coat, the RAWLIFE feeding program prevents your animal companion from sickness. You don’t have to be confused about how to feed your pets any longer.  The fear mongering coming from the pet industry of how to feed a ” balanced complete diet”  is designed to keep you purchasing their dead cooked commercial pet foods.

There is controversy whether dogs are true carnivores like the cat.  You will find different information circulating around the pet industry. As you can see, cats and dogs (see information below) have a different biology from each other. In no way does this mean that dogs being more omnivorous in nature should be consuming beans or grains. I see a lot of manufacturers manipulating this information to push vegan kibble diets and other foods loaded with fillers such as soy, corn, wheat, beans, and lentils. These complex starches  and fillers mixes with meats are very problematic for many dogs.

Dogs should be fed a diet consisting of some raw meat, leafy greens, nuts, seeds and fruit and cats should be fed a high quality raw protein diet. It is highly important to eliminate processed cooked foods for your animal companions if you are interested in their optimal health.

Don’t know how to feed your animals? Learn how to transition to proper foods that will nourish their bodies and keep your pets out of the Doctor’s office. Maybe I can help!

Quick Questions & Expert Answers (30 min)

Quick Questions & Expert Answers: Let’s have a quick catch-up to answer a few questions and keep your pet on the path into wellness. Feeding optimally is a way into vibrant health, and keeping in touch with each other is the best way to keep you going in the right direction. Get in touch and let’s talk!

$59.00

Equine

Horses are herbivores and today most domesticated horses have been taken away from and their natural environments where they are able to graze. We have replaced their natural foods (that should include, herbs, fruits, grasses and barks) with dead hay and feed.  These diets are lacking the nutrients and simple sugars required for their systems to thrive.  Somehow the industry has confused the difference between simple and complex sugars. Not all sugars are the same! Simple sugars (Monosaccharides: A single or simple sugar, e.g., glucose, fructose, or galactos, also known as carbohydrates) are the fuels to the cells. Complex sugars (Poly or Disaccharides: Starch or complex sugars consisting of several glucose/fructose bonds depending upon the type of starch or carbohydrate) wreak havoc on the body and contribute to acidity and stagnation of the cells and tissues. Horses should be moving around not enclosed in a stall all of their lives. Movement plays a very important role in their digestion. With the science of American  Equine Iridology, we are seeing poor circulation in the eyes of many horses. It is no wonder horses are foundering and getting diagnosed with diseases like Laminitis and IR. They aren’t eating the simple sugars  and live grasses that they are designed to eat. This uproar and misunderstanding of these sugars  is unfortunately hurting these beautiful souls. Lets bring back these live foods to our horses.

Omnivores

(Bibliography” The Detox Miracle Sourcebook”- Dr Robert Morse)

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Includes:

Birds, bears (including chickens, turkeys, etc.) hogs and DOGS

Diet: Some meat, vegetables, fruits, roots and some barks

 Digestive system:

Tongue—moderate to rough
Salivary glands—underactive
Stomach—moderate gastric acids (HCL and pepsin) Small intestines—somewhat sacculated, which accounts for their ability to eat vegetables
Liver—complex and larger proportionally than that of humans

Eliminative systemColon—shorter than human colon, with minimal absorption GI tract—ten times the length of the spine

Extremities (limbs):

Hands—hoofs, claws, and paws
Feet—hoofs, claws, and paws
Quadrupeds—walks on all four extremities; except for birds, which have and walk on two legs only

Integumentary system:

Skin—smooth, oily, hair or feathers

Sweat glands—very minimal; only around snout (hogs) and foot pads (dogs) and none on birds

Skeletal system:

Teeth—tusk-like canine teeth or beaks
Jaws—multi-directional
Tail—yes.

Urinary system:

Kidneys—(urine) acid

Carnivores

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Includes: CATS, cheetahs, lions, etc.

Diet: Mainly meats, some vegetables, grass and herbs

Digestive system:

Tongue—very rough (for pulling and tearing)
Salivary glands—none
Stomach—simple structure; small round sacks; strong gastric juices
Small intestine—smooth and short
Liver—50 percent larger than that of humans; very complex with five distinct chambers;heavy bile flow for heavy gastric juices

 Eliminative system:

Colon—smooth, non-sacculated, minimal ability for absorption
GI tract—three times the length of the spine
Extremities (limbs):
Hands (upper front)—claw type
Feet (lower back)—claw type
Quadrupeds—walks on all four

Integumentary system:

Skin—100 percent covered with hair
Sweat glands—uses tongue, and has sweat glands in foot pads only

Skeletal system:

Teeth—incisor teeth in front, molars behind with large canine teeth for ripping
Jaws—unidirectional, up-and-down only Tail—yes

Urinary system:  Kidneys—(urine) acid

Herbivores

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Horses, cows, sheep, elephants, deer, giraffes

Diet: Vegetables, herbs and some roots and barks

Digestive system:

Tongue—moderately rough
Salivary glands—alkaline digestion starts here
Stomach—oblong, ringed, and the most complex (as a rule, has four or more pouches or

stomachs); weak stomach acids
Small intestines—long and sacculated for extensive absorption Liver—similar to human

(slightly larger in capacity)

Eliminative system:

Colon—long and sacculated (ringed) for extensive absorption GI tract—thirty times the length of the spine

Extremities (limbs):

Hands (upper)—hoofs
Feet (lower)—hoofs
Quadrupeds—walks on all four extremities

Integumentary system:

Skin—pores with extensive hair covering entire body Sweat glands—includes millions of perspiration ducts

Skeletal system:

Teeth—twenty-four molars, five on each side of each jaw and eight incisors (cutting teeth) in the front part of the jaws

Jaws—multi-directional, up-and-down, side-to-side, forward and backward creating a grinding effect

Tail—yes

Urinary system:

Kidneys—(urine) alkaline

 

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