Discussing Questions And Answers About Sauces For Dog Food

George asks…

What foods/dishes go well with german sheppard?

I got a german sheppard in the fridge, the asians next door told me “dog good food” and It looks delicious, im gonna make a roast:) what other kinds of food would go wel with my canine roast? I got chrismas coming up soon, and I wanna make a spectacular dinner for my family

Jimmy answers:

I like to mix my meats, like “Beef Cordon Bleu.” Substitute the dog for the beef and raccoon for the ham. Be sure to cook both in advance. The following recipe can be used for both the raccoon and a hind quarter off the dog.

Old Man Kelsey’s Barbecued Raccoon.

Dress and wash the ‘coon carefully so that no hair clings to the meat. Be sure the scent glands (located under the legs) are removed (in dogs these are located next to the anus). Chill thoroughly or freeze so that the fat will harden. Remove all fat and discolorations.
Place the raccoon in a large kettle and cover with cold water. Add 2 Tablespoons of salt and a hot red pepper pod. Bring to a boil and simmer until the meat is tender when pierced with a fork, about 1 to 1½ hours.
Remove the meat to a roasting pan. Drizzle ½ cup of cider vinegar over the meat, inside and out. Sprinkle with a small amount of black or red pepper, as desired. Cover and bake with barbeque sauce (use broth if making Cordon Bleu) for 30 minutes at 400°F.; then uncover and bake until browned.
Sweet potatoes can be peeled and partially cooked in the broth, and baked with the meat. A young ‘coon can be baked slowly (250°F.) with barbeque sauce (without parboiling) as you would pork ribs. Baste every hour and cook until the meat falls off the bone, about 4 to 6 hours. Serves 6.

Michael asks…

How to stop my puppy from eating my other dogs poop?

I have an 18-week-old lab Border collie mix. Super active, very smart, he is fed a grain free salmon food for all growth stages (and yes I checked it is appropriate for him) it is also a safe protein for my older dog that is allergic to chicken.

I noticed a few weeks ago that my pup had started eating poo. I know this happens often with puppies, although I have been lucky enough to have dogs that never really did this. It’s gross, and I don’t love having him in my face after, who does. He seems to be going for my older boys poop. I assume because we are still mixing his until a bag of his lamb food is done and the switch to salmon is complete.

I can only assume he likes my older guys poop more because he’s eating something slightly different and therefore it has something more that he isn’t getting. I understand that, I am now supplementing some of his food with puppy can food so that he gets more protein, fat, and minerals.

What I would like to know is if there is a way to keep him from actually eating the poop. Yes I clean, but he’s quick. If it’s not poop, it’s rocks, and he swallows them back before I can say leave it. I’ve heard of toothpaste, seems odd, hot sauce, seems weird..Is there anything I can do to either of their diets to deter him from it?

Jimmy answers:

VETERINARIAN NOW !!!

Coprophagia in dogs has no simple solution

Daniel asks…

What’s the safest way to grill foods?

I’ve read to cover them in foil due to something emitted from the charcoal (some kind of three letter substance)…

But yet I’ve also read that grilling meat produces a carcinogen on the outside of the meat…so wouldn’t grilling meat wrapped in aluminum foil be even more hazardous with that being the case?

We’ll probably cook hot dogs, hamburgers, and chicken. What’s the best way, health-wise? Wrapped in aluminum foil, or not wrapped?

Jimmy answers:

First, you have to eat a LOT of burnt food in your life to even consider worrying about carcinogens and cancer. People worried about this stand a bigger chance of getting cancer from breathing second hand smoke. OK, I’m off my soap box.
Two main mistakes is too much heat and not enough patience
Your meat should not go from fridge to grill as the center will be much colder and the outside will cook quicker due to exposure of the coals. Bring it to room temp for a short period of time then slap it on the grill. Hot dogs are easy to tell when done. Burgers -you should use 80/20 meat or they will dry out and burn. Watch them close and ignore the folk that say to flip only once. Flip until you think they are done in the center, take a peek. Chicken is a little more tricky. Make sure your chicken is patted dry or that will lengthen the cooking process. Put on grill skin up over medium heat and watch the heck out of it. If you have bone in chick, when you think it may be done, slice next to the bone. There should be no blood look (it will leach out of the bone) or pink. As said above avoid sauces with sugar, molassas, ect until the last minute of cooking then only apply on one side away from the coals.

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