Playing Cards – Dog Pet Care/Training Tips and Recipes

Playing Cards - Dog Pet Care/Training Tips and Recipes

Playing Cards – Dog Pet Care/Training Tips and Recipes Man’s best friend and man’s best friend’s owner would both benefit from this interesting double deck of Dog Care/Training Tips & Recipes specifically written for dogs and dog lovers.Among the more interesting scraps of information is the fact that…Tear stains on the skin and hair below and inside the corner of your pet’s eye is a common cosmetic problem caused by an overflow of tears. The change of color of hair and skin is due to the reaction of normal bacteria with the tears. In animals with blocked nose ducts, tears overflow from the eyelids and run down the face. Some animals are born with an abnormal drainage system while others have eyelids that are turned inward blocking the drainage. Sometimes the overflow can be caused by an irritant in the eye, an allergy or eyelash rubbing the eye’s surface. Clean your dog’s eyes, trim the hair below the eye and if necessary apply an antibiotic ointment.Additional morsels include 54 recipes, among which is…Mutloaf1/2 cup amaranth, 1 1/2 cup chicken broth, 1 1/2 lb ground chicken, 1/2 cup cottage cheese, 2 whole eggs, 1/2 cup raw rolled oats, 1/4 cup finely chopped carrots, 1/4 cup finely chopped spinach, 1/4 cup finely chopped zucchini, 2 cloves garlic, 1 tbl olive oil.Bring amaranth and chicken to a boil. Reduce heat and simmer for 20 minutes. Cool. Preheat oven to 350 degrees. In a mixing bowl add meat, cottage cheese, veggies, and eggs. Mix. Add wheat germ, cooled amaranth and olive oil. Mix and add to loaf pan. Bake at 350 degrees for 1 hour.Enjoy cooking meals for your pet dog and learning the latest tips for ensuring your dog’s health and safety with this double deck of Dog Care/Training Tips & Recipes Playing Cards. Comes in two individual packages of 54 cards each.

The first thing you see when you look at a puzzle is the photo or illustration of the finished puzzle. When choosing, keep in mind that the image must have an educational value, but also something that the child can identify with. If the image is familiar to the child or meets the educational purpose (such as learning colors or name objects), the experience of completing the puzzle will be more enjoyable, satisfying and productive. The image must be easily recognizable so that the child can recognize it as something that they see around them in their daily lives. It must also distinguish functions to help them decide where to place the piece so that it is placed in the right place

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