What if Mr. Dog has a Catpatriot in crime?
I left a chicken I was de-boning on the counter, and forgot about it.
Next thing I know, the dog is crunching on something…
Seems Ms. Cat (who adopted us about 2 weeks ago, so I forgot about anyone but me being able to get onto the counter) jumped up on the counter and knocked some of the wings and etc onto the floor…
You know the ret of the story. He’s one happy doggy right now, but let’s see what the next few days bring…
My Dog Ate Chicken Wings | PetCoach | PetCoach
I have seen many dogs eat chicken bones over the years with no problems. My own dogs eat chicken bones, raw, almost every day. They consume a diet that includes chicken necks, feet, carcasses, and wings, and eating the bones is the way in which they get their calcium.
Recipe: Lazy Dog Chicken Wings – The Denver Post
Feeling like a really good burger? Maybe some spicy chicken wings? Or, maybe you want to try one of the delicious bacon-wrapped Sinaloan hot dogs you've been hearing about?
Frozen chicken wings? - German Shepherd Dog Forums
There is still one primary rule of thumb when feedingsmall dogs and toy breeds, and that is to feed big! A small dogdoes not need small food when it comes to raw diets. That meanssteering clear of chicken necks and wings; these are too small and aretoo easy for the dog (yes, even a toy dog!) to attempt to swallowwhole, which then results in gagging or choking (natural responses, butscary to see!). One of the endearing personality traits of many smalldogs is that they think and act like they are much bigger than theyreally are. This goes for feeding, too. A pint-sized Chihuahua is stillgoing to think it is a huge wolf-like dog when it spots that raw meatybone. The behavior is ingrained, and the desires to rip, tear, chew,gulp, and swallow (sometimes with emphasis on gulping and swallowing,especially if the dog was fed commercial food before) should still bevery strong. So get rid of the lone chicken wing and neck; only feedthose if, and ONLY IF, they are attached to half of a breast, half of achicken, or a whole bird.I would like to give my dogs some "fresh"meat in addition to their kibble. For personal reasons I do not want to touch/cut the meat. I was wondering if it is ok to give frozen chicken wings?Yes, problems can occur with raw bones, just asproblems can occur with feeding the "safer" kibble (bloat, choking,telescoping bowel, aspirated kibble leading to pneumonia, etc.). Theseproblems typically occur in dogs that gulp their food or are fed smallthings like chicken wings and necks (the prime suspects of chokingincidences on raw). Other culprits are the large weight-bearing bonesof herbivores, things like knuckle bones, femurs, etc. These,ironically, are the kinds of bones pet food manufacturers and some vetsrecommend dogs receive regularly to help keep teeth clean! These boneschip or break teeth and can have pieces of bone flake off.It is perfectly o.k. to give your dog raw chicken wings with the bone included...It is cooked bones that splinter.
I wouldn't give frozen chicken wings...Let them thaw & give them...My husband doesn't like to touch raw meat either & uses a rubber glove or bag over his hand.
It is advised that you feed raw meat & kibble 12 hours apart as they digest at different rates.
For more advise try the raw feeding forum on Dogster...Here is a link for you.