From the Back Cover
Who knew feeding your best friend could be so easy?
Feed Your Best Friend Better is the most complete, accessible everyday nutrition guide for your dog, including information on foods you can feed your dog straight from the cutting board, as well as 85 recipes for meals, treats, snacks, and supplements that you can prep in just minutes for the stovetop or oven. It's not gourmet, it's gourmutt--and your dog will love it!
When Rick Woodford's best friend, Jackson, was diagnosed with cancer, Rick was devastated. Determined to make Jackson's last meals count, Rick studied dog nutrition and began preparing Jackson's food, and an amazing thing happened--Jackson got better! From there, Rick started a dog food business and went on a mission to help everyone feed their best friends better without breaking the bank or spending a lot of time at the stove. After all, less time in the kitchen gives you more time to play with your dog.
If you don't like to eat processed foods full of ingredients you can't pronounce, why feed them to your best friend? Feed Your Best Friend Better makes it so easy to skip the chemicals, corn fillers, and meat byproducts, and give your dog the same antioxidants, natural vitamins and minerals, and phytochemicals that keep you healthy. Think of it as farm-to-dog dish food for your four-legged companion.
Feed Your Best Friend better is full of practical ideas anyone can use: fast fixes, making and storing meals to share with your mutt, and even some tips for curbing problem mealtime behaviors. It also includes suggestions for buying better commercial foods and supplementing them with homemade goodies when you can, as well as warm-nose recipes for ailing dogs. Unlike many cookbooks for dogs, it features easy portion sizing and nutritional information for all sizes of dogs. It has everything you need to feed your best friend better through a long and happy lifetime.
About the Author
Rick Woodford operated Dog Stew, a company that produced nutritional, homemade dog food for dogs in the Pacific Northwest. He began cooking food for his dogs after his dog Jackson was diagnosed with cancer and given a year to live. Rick resolved to send Jackson out with style by cooking him food usually reserved for humans, only to find out the transition to human food made Jackson feel better and live for four years, cancer free.