Dog Food for Diabetes Has the Potential to Cure

It’s a heart rendering time if your dog has been diagnosed with diabetes. Quite apart from the added burden of the extra veterinary costs, which you may be able to ill afford, what about the cost to your dog?

Is the quality of his life going to deteriorate? How is he going to cope with regular injections of insulin, if he needs them? Most dogs hate drugs and medication and will often fight you when you try to dose them.

Are you going to have trouble with this? Are you going to get hurt, as well as your dog and your wallet?

You might be asking yourself if you could have prevented this from happening, although the vet probably told you that its a common occurrence these days.

Yes, it is common these days.

And yes, you probably could have prevented it.

While doctors and veterinarians have been trained to match particular medication with a disease, homeopaths have been trained to look for causes.

So while the medication may help to stabilise your dog’s diabetes, it’s unlikely to cure it. But if you can get to the cause, and address that, you may well be able to cure your dog’s diabetes.

Your journey to success has already started with your search for dog food for diabetes.

One of the main causes of diabetes in dogs is the food you feed him. Most commercial dog food (included that promoted by most vets) is made up of about 30% low grade meat by-products (from rendering plants which take in slaughter house waste, euthanised animals, road kill, etc), about 65% filler (which can vary from a high fat content, to melamine from China, to a cheap food because of a world glut), and the balance being synthetic nutrients (which are difficult if not impossible to digest), toxic preservatives (mostly not considered fit for human consumption), appetite stimulants and artificial colour.

Some commercial dog food has better quality of meat, beyond by-products. But it still contains cheap filler and toxic preservatives, despite the claim on the packet.

As there has been a world glut of sugar, this is often used as a filler. Do you think sugar is a suitable dog food for diabetes?

Do you think any of the above constitutes suitable dog food for diabetes or any other health condition? Does it sound like suitable dog food, period?

Dogs evolved over many millions of year, as an omnivore, but at the carnivore end. This means dogs can survive on a vegetarian diet, but it isn’t normal. They are natural hunters. And while they do scavenge, so can eat carrion, their main diet is fresh, raw meat.

Holistic veterinarians have discovered that chronic disease normally melts away when dogs are fed on a diet of fresh, raw meat and bones.

By providing quality dog food for diabetes, based on the dogs evolution, the potential is there for a complete cure.

Not only is this more beneficial for your dog’s health, it is a great deal lighter on your wallet. Quite apart from the high veterinary costs, feeding raw food is cheaper than feeding commercial dog food.

And you’re a lot safer too, not running the risk of getting bitten.

Dog food for diabetes, or any other condition, needs to be based on what dogs eat in the wild.

One Response to Dog Food for Diabetes Has the Potential to Cure

  1. veemodz says:

    Any comments/Suggestions would be greatly appreciated

    In 1990 the founder of PETA, People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals, Ingrid Newkirk told a reporter that if an AIDS cure resulted from animal research, “we’d still be against it.” I appreciate the efforts that animal activists put forth on securing animal rights, emphasizing that animals are not ours to be tested on. However, when it comes to ensuring human life, I disagree. Should we not take the best lead we have to cure a disease like AIDS, which has already killed 28million people? Should we take thousands of animals and place their lives above millions of people, which they have saved and will save? Scientific effort based on animal testing is a sacrifice that must be made to pledge the safety of human health. Without these mammals for testing, medical progress crucial to the safety and development of medicine and food will drop severely.
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    In the past, many diseases like Polio and Diabetes, which killed hundreds of thousands of humans, seemed unstoppable. The only way scientists were able to combat these diseases successfully was through animal testing. One of the best accomplishments made with animal experimentation was the vaccine for polio developed in1955, an epidemic that killed about 60,000 people a year, targeting primarily children. A doctor named Jonas Stalk was determined to find prevention not with his patients, which several scientists tried and failed, but within his lab. Injecting approximately 17,500 monkeys with the disease, he was finally able isolate the three viruses that caused polio and developed a vaccine for each that was able to prevent humans from being infected with Polio.
    Today, people take the wellness and life span of diabetes patients for granted. Before 1969, the fear of severe Diabetes was much, much greater. According to the Nobel Prize Committee and Medical Doctor Andrew Dexter from UCLA, patients back then with sever diabetes were only spared a few more years by following extreme diets and undergoing constant pain. Luckily, two Nobel Prize winning scientist, Frederick G. Banting and John Macleod, discovered Insulin from experimenting on a dog with Diabetes and another dog without. By removing the pancreas, an organ that regulates sugar, of a dog, diabetes developed in the dog a week. However, when injecting the diabetic dog with a pancreatic formula, called insulin, extracted from the healthy dog, the diabetic dog lived a healthy life as long as it kept receiving the injection. This proved to be true in humans as well because patients who died from diabetes had a damaged pancreas. When Insulin was distributed throughout America to humans, patients with severe diabetes with only days to live recovered as long as they kept receiving their injections.
    Unfortunately, scientists are unable to find a cure or treatment for every disease. Animal testing alone provides a huge potential for scientists to find a cure for today’s toughest diseases like AIDS. First off, scientists require thorough information on the virus before looking for a cure. Fortunately, this was made possible by examining similar immune deficiencies syndromes in mice, cats, and monkeys. One major understanding the AIDS Foundation discovered through animal models was that the AIDS virus is a retrovirus, meaning that it can only duplicate with a special enzyme, or “helper” chemical. The majority of mammals possess these similar enzymes, each producing a different disease similar to AIDS. By understanding how AIDS works from animal models, scientists have better chance to stop the AIDS virus from duplicating. Even though a vaccine is currently eluding us, animal testing still has provided temporary treatments. The Foundation of Biomedical Research discovered blood tests that are run on humans to detect AIDS, through animal testing. Multiple drug treatments that allowed patients to live longer were also tested on animal models to secure

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