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Wednesday, May 10, 2017

Probiotics for Dogs

Probiotics for Dogs
You take them for yourself so you may be thinking "when my dog goes outside he eats all kinds of weird things" Maybe a probiotic supplement would be right for my dog. Well you may have found out that supplements for dogs, like humans can be expensive, and professionals always say that you should be getting that nutrietion naturally instead of pill form. So what are your choices when it comes to naturally getting your dog probiotics, and do dogs need them? Well from what I have read dogs needs probiotics, and they need them every day. There are good ways to give your dog probiotics, and if you want to know which are the best probiotics for dogs, you will find find that listed below.
First, though you may already know since you found this article... What are Probiotics? Probiotics are live bacteria and yeasts that are good for your health, especially your digestive system. We usually think of bacteria as something that causes diseases. But your body is full of bacteria, both good and bad, and so is your dogs. Probiotics are often called "good" or "helpful" bacteria because they help keep your gut healthy. The term probiotic literally means “for life.” The word comes from the Latin preposition pro meaning “for” and the Greek word bios meaning “life”. Probiotics are often called “good bacteria.” Keeping a good balance of good (vs bad) bacteria is vital for your dog’s health. Next there are Prebiotics, the prebiotic is a specialized plant fiber that beneficially nourishes the good bacteria already in the large bowel or colon. While probiotics introduce good bacteria into the gut, prebiotics act as a fertilizer for the good bacteria that’s already there. They help your good bacteria grow, improving the good-to-bad bacteria ratio. This ratio has been shown to have a direct correlation to your health and overall wellbeing, from your stomach to your brain. Prebiotics and probiotics form a team by working together to keep your dog’s body healthy. Where can we find good Prebiotics that a dog can eat?
Bananas
Green leafy vegetables
Root Vegetables like Sweet Potatoes, and Yams
Apples And then there is...
The Ultimate Probiotic
Some 25 years ago, researchers noticed that feral animals not only ate grass, but pulled at the grass. Delving into why, they discovered that the dirt surrounding the root structure of grasses from organic soils were teaming with microflora and bacteria that had a probiotic effect in the GI tract.
Appropriately, these microorganisms were collectively named Soil Based Organisms (SBOs).
Let Them Eat Dirt
It seems like the simple solution would be to let your dog eat grass. Most domestic dogs live in environments that do not provide these essential digestive aids. Lawns, and dog parks are treated with inorganic pesticides, fertilizers, and chlorine from municipal water. These chemicals kill SBOs.
Doctors know that antibiotics are toxic chemicals that kill off both the good and bad bacteria, and yet they neglect to use probiotic treatments! If this is not bad enough, the side effects of antibiotic treatment to your dog are the equivalent of being kicked in the groin. Probiotics are live organisms natural to the digestive system. SBOs are scientifically proven to resolve GI disorders and are essential to maintain intestinal balance. Since GI disorders develop as a result of bad bacteria overwhelming good (probiotic) bacteria, the first course of action should be to restore the balance by administering SBOs.... Now I know why my dog loves to eat dirt.

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