Today’s Dog Treat Cookie Recipe

CINNAMON and CARROT CRACKERS
Did you know?
Cinnamon,
a great addition to dog treat cookies is also antibacterial, and slows down the spoilage of food. Initial studies have indicated that cinnamon may have anti-cancer and anti-bacterial benefits. Cinnamon is a known to aid indigestion, diarrhea and GAS in your dog and has great anti-inflammatory properties, especially for senior dogs struggling with arthritis. Studies have shown cinnamon improves brain function in dogs too. If you’re working with your dog on learning new tricks, definitely offer him or her a sniff of cinnamon before you begin your training session!
Carrots are an excellent source of antioxidants and phytonutrients and are packed full of vitamin B, C, D, E and K along with folic acid and the anti-cancer protecting ingredient – beta carotene. Clinical trials have shown that dogs supplemented with beta carotene have a heightened immune response, which protects them from illness and infection. Carrots also contain potassium, iron, sodium, phosphorus, magnesium and silica. Carrots can be fed raw, cooked or pureed and are always a great addition to healthy treat recipes.
Rye Flour is lower in gluten than whole-wheat flour and contains high levels of proteins and fiber. It contains good amounts of iron, calcium and zinc and a whole slew of B vitamins. There’s also vitamin E a plenty. It’s also effective in lowering cholesterol levels, optimizing health of the heart and controlling blood pressure (US studies have showed between 0.5 percent and 10 percent of dogs suffer from high blood pressure – ages ranged from 2 to 14 years old).

Cinnamon and Carrot

CINNAMON and CARROT CRACKERS
4 cups rye flour
½ cup oat flour
1 teaspoon cinnamon
1 cup chopped carrot
1/2 cup water
2 tablespoons vegetable oil
2 tablespoons honey
1 large egg
1 teaspoon vanilla
1 – 2 tablespoons water (extra if needed)
In a large bowl, combine flours and cinnamon.
In a food processor or blender combine carrot, 1/2 cup water, oil, honey, egg, and vanilla and process until smooth.
Add wet ingredients to dry ingredients and mix to combine. Knead and press the dough with your hands, if it’s still really dry and crumbly, add a little of the extra water.
Continue to work the dough (and add water) until you can bring it together.
Turn out onto a lightly floured surface and shape and form into a ball.
Cut into 4 portions, it makes it easier to work with.
Wrap tightly in plastic wrap and let dough balls rest for about an hour (bench top is fine).
Preheat oven to 180° C (350° F) and line two cookie trays with parchment paper.
Roll out a dough portion to 1/8 inch thickness and using a pastry cutter, a sharp knife or a round cookie cutter, cut into bite size pieces (small, medium or large).
Transfer the crackers to cookie trays and poke holes with fork tines in each cracker.
Repeat the process of roll, cut, transfer and poke holes with the other dough balls.
Gather up the scraps and repeat until all the dough is used.
Bake for 20 minutes.
Remove trays from the oven; reduce the oven temperature to 150° C (300° F) and allow crackers to sit and rest for 5 – 10 minutes, on the trays.
Return the cooled trays to oven and bake for a further 20 minutes.
Remove trays from oven and transfer crackers to wire cooling rack to cool completely.
Yield – approximately 84 x 1 inch square crackers and 36 round 1½ inch crackers.

Storage, Refrigeration and Freezing instructions:
Store
in zip lock bags or air tight containers in your refrigerator.
Allow to come to room temperature before feeding.
Home-baked dog treats contain no preservatives, so they can mold or spoil the same as home-baked people cookies/cakes do. Other variables, ingredients/moisture content of the treat and climate conditions will also determine the storage time.
Refrigeration will prolong the life of home-made dog treats.
Freeze for up to 6 months – Always allow treats to thaw completely before feeding.

Feed these CINNAMON and CARROT CRACKERS only as a treat.
Treats should not make up more than 10% of your pet’s diet.
As with any treat, always provide fresh water after feeding.

Be sure to check the recipe for any known foods or ingredients your pet may be allergic to. If in doubt, check with your Vet.

Today’s Dog Treat Cookie Recipe

BUCKWHEAT BEET BITES
Did you know?
Buckwheat Flour
is gluten free and is a great alternative for pets that are allergic to wheat. Buckwheat is one of the best sources of high quality, easily absorbed, protein in the plant kingdom. It is an excellent source of fiber, vitamins and minerals and contains eight essential amino acids including arginine, lysine, glycine, methionine and tryptophan, as well as rutin, a citrus flavonoid. This flavonoid promotes cardiovascular health.
Red Beetroot (Beets) are among the best foods you can add to your dog’s diet to provide valuable nutrients, natural vitamins, minerals and antioxidants. Beets contain high concentrations of natural source betaine (a strong antioxidant believed to be effective in the prevention of heart and liver disease), Vitamin B & C, folate, iron, potassium, and magnesium. Beets help support allergy control, healthy weight, energy levels, inflammation relief, antioxidant levels and immune system.

Buckwheat Beet Bites

BUCKWHEAT BEET BITES
3 cups buckwheat flour
1 cup applesauce – unsweetened
1/2 cup beet puree (roughly 1 medium size cooked beet)
1/4 cup canola oil
1 tbsp. maple syrup
2 teaspoons baking powder – aluminum and gluten free
Preheat oven to 180° C (350° F) and line two cookie trays with parchment paper.
In a large bowl whisk together the applesauce, beet puree, oil and maple syrup.
In a separate bowl, combine flour and baking powder.
Slowly pour the flour into the wet ingredients and mix well to combine.
Once combined, wrap the mixture in plastic/cling wrap and refrigerate for 30 minutes.
Working with flours that lack gluten can be tricky; placing the dough in the refrigerator often helps.
Turn the dough out onto a floured work surface and knead gently for a minute or two.
Roll out dough to 1/4 inch thickness and using a cooking cutter or a sharp knife, cut out cookies.
Place on lined cookie trays and bake for 15 – 18 minutes (depending on your oven).
Remove cookies from the oven and place on wire cooling rack to cool completely.
Yield 15 x 2 inch heart shaped cookies and 52 x 1 inch cookies.

Storage, Refrigeration and Freezing instructions:
Store in zip lock bags or air tight containers in your refrigerator.
Allow to come to room temperature before feeding.
Home-baked dog treats contain no preservatives, so they can mold or spoil the same as home-baked people cookies/cakes do. Other variables, ingredients/moisture content of the treat and climate conditions will also determine the storage time.
Refrigeration will prolong the life of home-made dog treats.
Freeze for up to 6 months – Always allow treats to thaw completely before feeding.

Feed these BUCKWHEAT BEET BITES only as a treat.

Treats should not make up more than 10% of your pet’s diet.
As with any treat, always provide fresh water after feeding.

Be sure to check the recipe for any known foods or ingredients your pet may be allergic to. If in doubt, check with your Vet.

Today’s Dog Treat Cookie Recipe

CHEEZIE MINT MILK BONES – GLUTEN FREE (with OPTION)
Did you know?
Mint
provides Vitamin B, C, B12, Folic Acid, Thiamin and Riboflavin as well as the minerals calcium and iron. Mint is also soothing to the stomach and nervous system and helps alleviate nausea and GAS! Mint is a germicidal and breathe freshener, it takes care of oral health by inhibiting harmful bacterial growth inside your pet’s mouth and by cleaning their tongue and teeth. As well as being a natural diuretic it is also an excellent anti-depressant for dogs.

Cheezie Milk Bones

CHEEZIE MINT MILK BONES – GLUTEN FREE
3 cups All-Purpose Gluten Free Flour – see OPTION
1/2 cup Dry Milk Powder
3 tbsp. Fresh Mint – finely chopped
1/2 cup Cheese, Lactose Free – finely grated and/or finely chopped
1 cup warm Chicken Stock, no onion, no garlic – low sodium
1 Egg – lightly beaten
Preheat oven to 165° C (325° F) and line a cookie tray with parchment paper.
In a large bowl add flour, dry milk powder, mint, cheese and mix together.
Pour the warm chicken stock into flour mixture, then add beaten egg and mix together thoroughly.
Working with flours that lack gluten can be tricky; the dough crumbles and pulls apart easily, if you find you just can’t incorporate all of the crumbles in the bottom of your mixing bowl, don’t worry, in the next step, you will be able to bring it all together.
Turn the dough (and flour crumbles) out onto a lightly floured work surface and knead and fold, working in those flour crumbles, until the mixture fully comes together and you can form a dough ball.
Roll the dough out to 1/4 inch thick and using a cookie cutter or a sharp knife cut out shapes. Place cut outs on cookie tray, they don’t spread during cooking so you can place them close together.
Gather dough scraps and repeat the process of knead, form, roll and place until all dough is used.
Bake for 50 minutes.
OPTION: You can substitute All Purpose Gluten Free Flour for All Purpose Flour.
Bake for 30 – 35 minutes if using All Purpose Flour.

Remove the tray from oven and allow cookies to rest for 5 – 10 minutes.
Remove cookies from tray and place them on wire cooling rack to cool completely.
Yield is approximately 40 bone cookies using a 2 inch cutter.

Storage, Refrigeration and Freezing instructions:
Store in zip lock bags or air tight containers in your refrigerator.
Allow to come to room temperature before feeding.
Home-baked dog treats contain no preservatives, so they can mold or spoil the same as home-baked people cookies/cakes do. Other variables, ingredients/moisture content of the treat and climate conditions will also determine the storage time.
Refrigeration will prolong the life of home-made dog treats.
Freeze for up to 6 months – Always allow treats to thaw completely before feeding.

Feed these CHEEZIE MINT MILK BONES only as a treat.
Treats should not make up more than 10% of your pet’s diet.
As with any treat, always provide fresh water after feeding.

Be sure to check the recipe for any known foods or ingredients your pet may be allergic to.
If in doubt, check with your Vet.

Today’s Dog Treat Cookie Recipe

PEANUT BUTTER AND CRANBERRY TREATS
Did you know:
Peanuts
are a type of legume or bean, which is why they are so rich in protein.
In addition to protein, peanuts contain vitamin H or biotin, and vitamin E. Vitamin H improves the sheen in a dog’s coat, strengthens the nails and is good for the skin. Vitamin E is an immune system enhancer. Peanuts also provide your K9 companion with many other vitamins and minerals needed to stay healthy, including fiber, niacin, folate and magnesium. Choosing organic, salt and sugar free peanut butter will give your pet the maximum taste and nutritional benefit possible.
You can make your own peanut butter fresh with organic and unsalted raw or roasted peanuts. Simply put the shelled peanuts in your food processor with a small drizzle of peanut oil and process until the mixture becomes smooth and creamy — the more oil, the creamier the consistency.
Cranberries are rich in vitamins including A, B1, B2, C, and many nutrients. They are full of minerals and polyphenol antioxidants, which can benefit the cardiovascular system, immune system and even act as an anti-cancer agent in your dog or cat.

PB & Cranberry
PEANUT BUTTER AND CRANBERRY TREATS
2 cups all-purpose flour – gluten free
1/2 cup oats – gluten free
1/2 cup cornmeal – gluten free
1/2 cup water
1/4 cup canola oil
2 eggs – lightly beaten
3 tablespoons peanut butter
2 teaspoons vanilla extract
3/4 cup dried cranberries, roughly chopped
Preheat the oven to 200° C (400º F) and line 2 cookie trays with parchment paper.
In a medium bowl combine the water, oil, eggs, peanut butter and vanilla and set aside.
In another bowl mix together the flour, oats, cornmeal and cranberries.
Make a well in the center of the flour/cranberries and add the peanut butter mixture.
Mix thoroughly, you will probably need to use your hands. Form into a dough ball.
Place the dough ball on a floured surface and pinch off small pieces of dough and form into small to walnut size balls (depends on your pet’s size and their treat size preference – you can make them as small or as large as you like). Place the balls onto cookie trays and press down lightly and flatten with your fingers or fork tines. (The treats don’t spread, so you can place them close).
Bake for 20 minutes.
If you are making smaller sized treats, you need to reduce the baking time, they will cook quicker given the smaller size. Bake smaller sized treats for 15 – 17 minutes depending on your oven.
Remove cookies from the oven and allow to rest for 5 minutes on the cookie tray.
Remove cookies and place on wire cooling rack to cool completely.
Yield is about 36 one inch round cookies.

Storage, Refrigeration and Freezing instructions:
Store in zip lock bags or air tight containers in your refrigerator.
Allow to come to room temperature before feeding.
Home-baked dog treats contain no preservatives, so they can mold or spoil the same as home-baked people cookies/cakes do. Other variables, ingredients/moisture content of the treat and climate conditions will also determine the storage time.
Refrigeration will prolong the life of home-made dog treats.
Freeze for up to 6 months – Always allow treats to thaw completely before feeding.

Feed these PEANUT BUTTER AND CRANBERRY TREATS only as a treat.
Treats should not make up more than 10% of your pet’s diet.
As with any treat, always provide fresh water after feeding.

Be sure to check the recipe for any known foods or ingredients your pet may be allergic to. If in doubt, check with your Vet.

Today’s Dog Treat Cookie Recipe

WHEAT FREE CARROT AND APPLE CLUSTERS
Did you know?
Carrots
are definitely the most nutrition rich veggie available to dogs right now.
Packed with Vitamins A, K and C, carrots pack a powerful antioxidant punch. Additionally, carrots help a dog’s vision, heart, and blood sugar levels as well as providing distilled natural oils to naturally guard your dog from worms.
Apples contain calcium and phosphorus, and they also add to a dog’s skin and coat health by adding omega-3 and omega-6 fatty acids to your dog’s diet. Dogs with sensitive digestion are said to tolerate apples well. NOTE: NEVER feed your dog apple seeds. They contain AMYGDLIN a form of CYANIDE, which is very poisonous to every living thing. Cyanide prevents the blood from carrying oxygen throughout the body.
Oats are high in Protein, soluble fiber (the fiber that helps keep cholesterol levels low), iron, manganese, zinc, and B vitamins (pantothenic acid, B5, and folate, B9). Oats benefit several body organs and systems, including: skin, nervous system, stomach, spleen, lungs, and the urinary and reproductive systems.
Cinnamon is antifungal; it works to combat candida albicans, the fungus that often causes yeast infections (skin and ears) in your dog. These infections are often resistant to medication, but not to Cinnamon. Dogs who suffer from allergies are often prone to yeast infections.
Wheat Free Carrot and Apple Clusters
WHEAT FREE CARROT AND APPLE CLUSTERS
2 cups Brown Rice Flour
2 cups Rolled Oats – gluten free
2 tsp. Cinnamon
1 cup finely grated Carrot
3/4 cup Apple sauce, unsweetened
2 Eggs – lightly beaten
1/4 cup Water
3 tbsp. Molasses
Preheat oven to 180° C (350° F) and line two cookie trays with parchment paper.
In a medium bowl, whisk together the rice flour, rolled oats, and cinnamon.
In a small bowl, combine the grated carrot, apple sauce, eggs, water and molasses.
Make a well in the center of the flour mixture and add the carrot/apple mixture.
Mix thoroughly together until it is well combined and is a semi-moist consistency.
Using 2 teaspoons, drop teaspoon sized clusters onto the cookie tray.
Bake for 20 minutes, or until golden brown.
Remove trays from the oven and leave the clusters to rest on the cookie trays for 5 – 10 minutes.
Remove clusters from the cookie trays and place on wire cooling racks to cool completely.
Yield is approximately 6 dozen teaspoon size treats.
You can make them as small or as big as you like. Just remember, the smaller the treat, reduce the baking time by 5-10 minutes; the larger the treat, increase the cooking time by 5-10 minutes. If you do change the size, it might be an idea to check the treats as they are cooking.
Storage, Refrigeration and Freezing instructions:
Store in zip lock bags or air tight containers in your refrigerator.
Allow to come to room temperature before feeding.
Home-baked dog treats contain no preservatives, so they can mold or spoil the same as home-baked people cookies/cakes do. Other variables, ingredients/moisture content of the treat and climate conditions will also determine the storage time.
Refrigeration will prolong the life of home-made dog treats.
Freeze for up to 6 months – Always allow treats to thaw completely before feeding.

Feed these WHEAT FREE CARROT AND APPLE CLUSTERS only as a treat.
Treats should not make up more than 10% of your pet’s diet.
As with any treat, always provide fresh water after feeding.

Be sure to check the recipe for any known foods or ingredients your pet may be allergic to.
If in doubt, check with your Vet.

Today’s Dog Treat Recipe

VERY BERRY DOGGY GRANOLA BARS
Did you know?
Coconut
contains No Trans-Fats, is Gluten-Free, Non-Toxic, Hypoallergenic, and also contains Antibacterial, Antiviral, Antifungal, and Anti-parasitic healing properties.
Cranberries contain a unique array of antioxidant and anti-inflammatory nutrients and research is continuing into what appears to be excellent anti-cancer properties. They are well known in protecting against Urinary Tract Infections (UTI’s) in your pet.
Cherries provide beneficial properties for a range of inflammatory-related conditions in your pet. A recent study by University of Michigan researchers revealed a cherry-enriched diet reduced inflammation markers in animals by up to 50 per cent.
Pumpkin seeds are known to reduce inflammation associated with arthritis without the side effects of using anti-inflammatory drugs. They are also a natural treatment for tapeworms and other parasites.
Sunflower seeds are incredibly rich sources of many essential minerals. Calcium, iron, manganese, zinc, magnesium, selenium, and copper. Many of these minerals have a vital role in bone mineralization, red blood cell production, enzyme synthesis, as well as regulation of cardiac and skeletal muscle activities.
Sesame seeds contain two unique substances: sesamin and sesamolin. Both of these substances belong to a group of special beneficial fibers called lignans, and have been shown to prevent high blood pressure and increase vitamin E supplies in animals. Sesamin has also been found to protect the liver from oxidative damage.
Maple syrup is an antioxidant powerhouse. Researchers at the University of Rhode Island found that maple syrup is filled with anti-inflammatory and antioxidant compounds that may help prevent several chronic and inflammatory diseases like diabetes and cancer. It settles digestion issues and helps with muscle recovery as it is an excellent source of manganese, which helps repair muscle and cell damage; it also keeps bones strong and blood sugar levels normal.

Doggy Granola

VERY BERRY DOGGY GRANOLA BARS – Wheat and gluten-free
2½ cups old-fashioned rolled Oats – gluten free
1 cup unsweetened flaked Coconut
½ cup unsweetened dried Cranberries, chopped
½ cup unsweetened dried Cherries, chopped (you can use blueberries)
½ cup Pumpkin seeds
2 tbsp. Sunflower seeds
2 tbsp. Sesame seeds
1 teaspoon Cinnamon
¼ cup unsweetened Applesauce
1 – 2 ripe Bananas, mashed (depending on size)
½ cup unsalted natural crunchy Peanut Butter – organic
2 tbsp. Maple Syrup – organic
Preheat the oven to 180° C (350º F.) and line a jelly roll pan with parchment paper.
Place the oats, coconut, cranberries, cherries (or blueberries), seeds and cinnamon in a mixing bowl and stir until well combined.
Combine the peanut butter, banana, applesauce and maple syrup in a bowl and stir with a fork until the mixture is creamy.
Add the peanut butter mixture to the oat mixture and either mix together, you may need to use your hands, until the mixture appears to be thoroughly combined, OR mix with your stand mixer, on a medium speed using a paddle attachment until everything is combined. The mixture is sticky and doesn’t look as if it has come together, that’s OK, in the next step it happens.
Press the sticky mixture into the parchment-lined jelly-roll pan.
Bake 15 minutes, depending on your oven, or until it is golden and crispy.
Remove from the oven and allow to cool completely in the jelly roll pan.
When cooled, use a knife to cut it into small bars or break into bits.

Storage, Refrigeration and Freezing instructions:
Store in zip lock bags or air tight containers in your refrigerator.
Allow to come to room temperature before feeding.
Home-baked dog treats contain no preservatives, so they can mold or spoil the same as home-baked people cookies/cakes do. Other variables, ingredients/moisture content of the treat and climate conditions will also determine the storage time.
Refrigeration will prolong the life of home-made dog treats.
Freeze for up to 6 months – Always allow treats to thaw completely before feeding.

Feed these VERY BERRY DOGGY GRANOLA BARS only as a treat.
Treats should not make up more than 10% of your pet’s diet.
As with any treat, always provide fresh water after feeding.

Be sure to check the recipe for any known foods or ingredients your pet may be allergic to.
If in doubt, check with your Vet.

Today’s Dog Treat Cookie Recipe

WHEAT FREE TUNA TREATS
Did you know?
Tuna is beneficial for the skin and coat of your dog due to the high amount of omega-3 fatty acids. These fatty acids also aid joint health and mobility, plus are responsible for a long list of cardiovascular benefits Tuna is low in saturated fats and high in protein, making it a suitable treat for dogs. It is an excellent source of Vitamin B6 and 12, folic acid and selenium, which plays a major role in preventing the occurrence of cancer and heart disease.
Polenta itself stands for grounded corn flour. Polenta can be either yellow or white. Polenta contains a good range of vitamins and minerals, Vitamin A, Vitamins B6, B12, D, E and K, thiamine, magnesium, phosphorus, and zinc. It’s also a great source of fiber. Polenta adds a different texture with a hint of crunchiness to dog treats.

Wheat Free Tuna

WHEAT FREE TUNA TREATS
1½ cups Oat flour
1 cup yellow Polenta (If you prefer corn-free, increase Oat flour by 1 extra cup)
1 small can tuna in oil, undrained
¼ tsp. baking powder – gluten free, aluminum free
1 small garlic clove – pressed (optional)
1 egg
1 tbsp. oil
⅓ cup water
Preheat oven to 180° C (350° F) and line a cookie tray with parchment paper.
In a medium bowl, whisk tuna in oil with the water, egg, pressed garlic and oil.
Add the dry ingredients and mix thoroughly until well combined and form into a ball.
Turn out dough on to a floured surface and knead lightly.
Roll dough out to about ¼ inch thickness.
Using a cookie cutter or a sharp knife, cut into shapes and place on cookie tray OR .
Repeat process of knead, roll, cut and place until all the dough is used.
Bake for 25 minutes, depending on your oven.
Remove from oven, flip the cookies over and allow them to rest on the cookie tray for about 5 – 10 minutes.
Remove cookies from tray and place on wire cooling rack to cool completely.
Yield: about 24 medium sized crumbly textured cookies.

Storage, Refrigeration and Freezing instructions:
Store in zip lock bags or air tight containers in your refrigerator.
Allow to come to room temperature before feeding.
Home-baked dog treats contain no preservatives, so they can mold or spoil the same as home-baked people cookies/cakes do. Other variables, ingredients/moisture content of the treat and climate conditions will also determine the storage time.
Refrigeration will prolong the life of home-made dog treats.
Freeze for up to 4 months – Always allow treats to thaw completely before feeding.

Feed these Wheat Free Tuna Treats only as a treat.
Treats should not make up more than 10% of your pet’s diet.
As with any treat, always provide fresh water after feeding.

Be sure to check the recipe for any known foods or ingredients your pet may be allergic to.
If in doubt, check with your Vet.

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