Mini Dog Biscuits – Plain

Mini Dog Biscuits – Plain

$6.50$35.00

Peanut Butter Mini Dog Biscuits are a great quick snack or reward style of dog treat. Made from 100% Australian ingredients. These small bite sized biscuits are ideal for small to medium dogs.

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Description

Mini Dog Biscuits – Plain

These are far from plain, our mini Peanut Butter Mini Dog Biscuits are a great quick snack or reward style of dog treat. Made from 100% Australian ingredients. These small bite sized biscuits are ideal for small to medium dogs, however dogs of all sizes will enjoy them as a treat.

We have found most dogs will enjoy a peanut butter biscuit from time to time, and our range includes some great flavours including with Charcoal, with beetroot and will basil, along with our most popular standard peanut butter biscuit.

These Mini dog biscuits are lightly baked slowly over time to ensure a crunchie delicious snack. And still our most popular doggy treat.

Benefits of Peanut butter for Dogs:

  • Peanuts butter contains protein, vitamin B6, vitamin E, and niacin.
  • Peanuts are high in healthy fats, which promote a healthy heart.
  • Peanuts contain a B-complex vitamin called biotin, which helps keep a dog’s skin and coat healthy.

Don’t take our word for it – Can Dogs Eat It

Not recommended for dogs with allergies, contains allergens – peanuts, honey, grain, gluten, and coconut oil

Check out our full range of lightly baked dog treats here

Additional information

Pack Size

20pk, 50pk, 150pk

Flavour

Plain, With Basil, With Charcoal, With Beetroot, Mixed

Ingredients

  • Wholemeal Flour
  • Peanut Butter
  • Honey
  • Coconut Oil

Additional ingredients for the listed items is either activated charcoal powder, beetroot powder, or basil depending on the selection

Nutritional Analysis

Use

  • Quick snack treat

Size and Packaging

Each Peanut Butter Mini Dog Biscuit is hand made and individually cut so variations in size and weight may occur.

Average biscuit weight is 5g, and average length is 4cm

Benefits and Risks

Peanut Butter For Dogs:

Benefits

  • Peanuts butter contains protein, vitamin B6, vitamin E, and niacin.
  • Peanuts are high in healthy fats, which promote a healthy heart.
  • Peanuts contain a B-complex vitamin called biotin, which helps keep a dog’s skin and coat healthy.

Risks

  • Peanut butter is rich in natural fat content, and some with added oil. Excessive consumption can lead to obesity and pancreatitis in dogs.
  • Some peanut butter is high in sodium, sugarsalt, and ingredients that are unhealthy for dogs.
  • Some sugar-free peanut butter has xylitol as a sweetener. Xylitol is toxic to dogs; it causes a rapid release of insulin in dogs. If left untreated, it can be a life-threatening condition.
  • Some dogs are allergic to peanuts.

Servings

  • Unsalted and unsweetened peanut butter can be given to dogs as an occasional treat in small amounts.
  • Avoid giving peanut butter to dogs with pancreatitis.

Source: https://www.candogseatit.com/human-food/peanut-butter

Flour For Dog:

Benefits

  • Flour is generally safe for dogs to eat as it’s used as a binding agent for dog food and treats.
  • Different types of flour have different nutritional values. Some flour types are better for dogs than others when it comes to nutritional content.
  • White flour is made from refined wheat. The refining process removes most of the nutrients from the wheat.
  • Healthier alternatives to regular flour are almond flour, coconut flour, whole wheat flour, buckwheat flour and oat flour because they have more nutrients including protein and fibre.

Risks

  • Flour is not meant to be consumed on its own as it is a choking hazard and could lead to gastrointestinal issues.
  • Regular flour and white flour have little nutritional value for dogs.
  • When consumed excessively, flour can lead to weight gain and bloating.
  • Dogs with grain or wheat allergies should not be given flour.

Servings

  • Flour can be used as an ingredient to make homemade dog treats.
  • Flour is one of the ingredients in many commercial dog food and dog treats.
  • Flour should not be the main part of a dog’s regular diet.

Source: https://www.candogseatit.com/human-food/flour

Coconut/Coconut Oil For Dogs:

Benefits

  • Coconut contains significant amounts of manganese, which is essential for a dog’s bone health and metabolism.
  • Coconut is rich in antioxidants that support the dog’s immune system and help them fight against harmful microbes.
  • Coconut oil has anti-inflammatory properties that can help relieve pain.

Risks

  • Eating pieces of Coconut shell can cause choking and intestinal obstruction.
  • Coconut contains medium-chain triglycerides, which can irritate the GI tract leading to stomach ache and bloat in dogs.

Servings

  • Cut the coconut open and scoop out the white meat. Coconut meat can be served raw or dried coconut flakes.
  • Feed coconut meat to your dog in moderation.

Source: https://www.candogseatit.com/fruit-veg/coconut

Charcoal For Dogs:

Benefits

  • Activated charcoal acts as a digestive tract decontaminant. It’s used to treat dogs that have ingested toxins to prevent them from poisoning. When administered by mouth, the charcoal powder binds to the toxins or foreign substances. The toxins will then be removed from the body through bowel movement.
  • Activated charcoal powder also supports healthy kidney function by reducing the waste products to filter.
  • Charcoal powder acts as a teeth whitening product for dogs. It also helps with bad breath.

Risks

  • If the charcoal powder is administered incorrectly, it can have side effects like vomiting, diarrhea, high sodium in the blood, aspiration, and respiratory problems.
  • Charcoal powder may bind to common medications and, as a result, reduce their efficacy.

Servings

  • The amount of activated charcoal powder a dog can consume should be limited. So, it is best to start with small doses and gradually increase over time if needed.
  • Charcoal powder should only be given to dogs under veterinary supervision to reduce the risk of adverse side effects.

Source: https://www.candogseatit.com/human-food/charcoal-powder

Basil For Dogs:

Benefits

  • Basil contains high levels of vitamin C and antioxidants, which boost the immune system.
  • It also has antibacterial and anti-inflammatory properties, which help prevent cellular damage and relieve arthritis pain.
  • Basil is an excellent source of calcium, iron, and potassium, which are essential minerals that help keep the organs and metabolic system functioning properly.
  • Basil is an effective treatment for ringworm in dogs.
  • Basil also helps reduce the level of stress hormones.

Risks

  • Excessive consumption of basil can cause stomach upset, diarrhea, and vomiting in dogs.
  • Eating basil may trigger an allergic reaction in dogs with food allergies or food sensitivities.

Servings

  • Chop the fresh basil leaves and add a pinch of the herb to your dog’s meal.
  • You can also sprinkle a pinch of dried basil on your dog’s food.

Source: https://www.candogseatit.com/herbs-spices/basil

Beetroots For Dogs:

Benefits

  • Beets are a good source of vitamin C, fibre, folate, iron, manganese, potassium, and minerals good for a dog’s digestion, metabolism, and immune system.

Risks

  • Some dogs are allergic to beets, which can cause inflammation.
  • Beetroots are high in sugar, which is not ideal for dogs with diabetes.
  • Beets can be harmful to dogs with kidney problems or prone to kidney stones as they contain oxalates.

Servings

  • Chop beets into bite-sized pieces and cook to soften. Do not add any seasoning.
  • Beetroots must be given to dogs in moderation to avoid stomach problems.

Source: https://www.candogseatit.com/fruit-veg/beets

Honey For Dogs:

Benefits

  • Honey is made primarily of natural sugars and water. The most abundant form of sugar in honey is fructose. It’s a slow-burning sugar that makes honey an effective source of carbohydrates and a better substitute for glucose for energy.
  • Honey has nutritional benefits from its vitamins and minerals, including ascorbic acid, niacin, riboflavin, calcium, copper, magnesium, potassium, and zinc.
  • Honey contains enzymes that enhance the digestion of food in dogs.
  • Honey is reported to have antifungal, antibacterial, and anti-inflammatory properties, which prevent infections and diseases in dogs.

Risks

  • Raw honey is unsuitable for puppies or dogs with compromised immune systems because it may contain botulism spores.
  • Because of high sugar content, honey should not be fed to obese and diabetic dogs.
  • Imitation honey is usually mixed with other sugar syrups. It may also contain artificial sweeteners and additives that may be toxic to dogs.

Servings

  • The amount of honey that can be given to your dog depends on the size of the dog. Large dogs can have 1 tablespoon of honey a day, while smaller dogs can have 1 teaspoon of honey.
  • Real honey can be used in moderation as a sweetener when making dog treats or dog biscuits.

Source: https://www.candogseatit.com/human-food/honey

 

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