Ravens are crafty! BirdNote listener Gary Cummins tells a story about the intelligence of ravens. When he worked at Grand Canyon National Park, Gary had a Siberian husky named Tasha. When two ravens saw her with a tasty bone, they teamed up on her. One raven acted distressed, hopping slowly, seemingly ignoring the dog. Tasha went into her wolf-like mode, stalking the raven. Just as Tasha was ready to pounce, the raven flew up into a tree. At that instant, the second raven swooped in, grabbed the bone in its beak, and flew off!
3. Queen. 1988. Dog with a Bone. Acccessed Mar 13, 2008 from .
As far as a natural supplement for strong bones, , is definitely worth discussing with your veterinarian. This all natural supplement for dogs is not like traditional glucosamine, chondroitin or MSM products which only support the joints- it also supports strong bones by stimulating healthy bone turnover.
Premium & Fresh Beef Marrow Bones for Dogs
If your dog has a broken bone, bone and joint support from nutrition and supplementation can be useful. Your dog will require their bone building cells to work on overdrive and can benefit from extra minerals.
Check out this to a healthy bone broth for your dog!
Use our dog bone cookie cutters set to make sugar cookies or dog treats of all sizes! This set gives you 3 cutters that range in size from to To decorate your sweet confections check out oGiving your dog a bone can be beneficial. Chewing helps stimulate saliva enzymes and when given AFTER meals for 10 or 15 minutes helps remove trapped food particles from the teeth. Chewing on bones also help prevent plaque buildup and gum disease especially in the back upper molars. There’s a lot of controversy surrounding feeding dogs real bones. Should they be given bones? Raw or cooked? Are bones dangerous? Where can you get dog-appropriate bones?Feeding bones isn’t appropriate for all dogs – certain breeds of dogs just can’t process bones and gain the same benefits that other dogs get from chewing on bones.Bones provide minerals and other nutrients (depending upon what kind of bone) and help satiate your dog’s desire for food. Bones provide the nutrients needed to keep the skeletal system fed regenerating and adapting. Chewing on bones can also help pacify a dog’s habits such as excessive self-licking, scratching and other nervous behaviors.Little dogs and toys with delicate jaw structures and softer teeth should not eat bones. If your dog is too little to eat bones safely, you can still help maintain their .