Bad breath can make any close encounter unbearable. And dogs are known to have notoriously bad breath. This can be from plaque build-up, other dental problems, or all the questionable things they eat.
We have created instant breath freshening treats for your dogs. They include beneficial ingredients, including:
Coconut Oil – This is known to be useful for improving bad breath.
Fresh Mint – With a strong scent, mint is ideal for covering foul odors.
These treats are frozen, meaning the crunch helps to clean their teeth. Keeping them in the freezer is also ideal as they can be given occasionally without going bad.
You can alter the size and shape to your dogs’ preference.
Please note, although these can freshen breath, they do not substitute for good dental care. Discuss with a medical professional if you are concerned about your dogs’ breath. It may indicate a more serious underlying medical condition.
Let us know if you give these a try, and send a picture with your beautiful doggies #wildbarkers!
This recipe is designed as a treat for your dog and should not be fed in place of their regular food. Treats should only make up a maximum of 10% of your dogs’ daily food intake.
The treat quantity and size can be altered to suit your dog.
Please contact your veterinarian with any questions and before introducing new foods to your dogs’ diet.
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- How To Make Our Frozen Fresh Breath Mint Dog Treats
HOW TO MAKE OUR FROZEN FRESH BREATH MINT DOG TREATS
FROZEN FRESH BREATH MINT DOG TREATS
Servings: 28 treats
- Prep Time: 0 mins
- Cook Time: 0 mins
- Total Time: 0 mins
· ⅛ cup melted coconut oil
· 1 cup boiling water
- Finely chop the mint.
- Mix the boiling water and coconut oil in a jug.
- Line a tray with ice cube molds.
- Fill the molds with the coconut oil and water mixture.
- Top with the chopped mint.
- Place in the freezer for 4-6 hours or until frozen.
- Remove from the freezer when ready to serve.
QUICK VIDEO ON HOW TO MAKE OUR FROZEN FRESH BREATH MINT DOG TREATS
Disclaimer: Always check with your veterinarian or nutritionist before feeding your dog new foods.
Disclaimer: Each dog is different, and every circumstance is different. All efforts have been made to provide accurate information. However, it is not provided by a qualified Veterinarian, Veterinarian Surgeon, or Behaviorist. The information provided is purely educational. The information should not be used as an alternative or substitute for medical care. If you have any health or medical concerns, contact a qualified Veterinary Surgeon or Veterinarian immediately.