Yes they are. Green scallions are just young, immature green onions & onions are known to cause liver & kidney failure that is not treatable.pitmommy said:I did not know. Wonder if green scallions are harmful ? The kind that you find growing everywhere.
Some dogs can't tolerate alot of fruits and veggies (messy backyard cleanup if you know what i mean) so be careful to only feed in small amounts until you can see what your dog can tolerate. I would avoid citrus. Too much acid. Same with tomatoes. Corn will go right through them as will most raw fruits and veggies. Dogs have different systems than humans and generally digest meat much better than most fruit and veggies. In order for your dog to get anything out of feeding fruits and veggies, you should either cook them or grate them, otherwise its going to go right through them and provide them with no nutritional value. Bananas would be an exception, obviously they need no special treatment. I don't feed alot of fruits and veggies anymore as its too much work cooking or grating them. Although I will feed certain leftover cooked veggies and also feed alot of cooked sweet potatoes, they are cheap and its easy to just throw them in the microwave for 3 or 4 minutes. I steer clear of broccoli and cauliflower, gives them WAY too much gas! At blueberry season I will sometimes throw some of them in their food. If I have some apples that are past their prime in my crisper I will slice them up and give them to the dogs. Overall they don't get alot of that stuff, but they don't really require it anyways. Protien and fat is much more important to a dog than any carbohydrate is.ambulldogpup said:Specifically, i'm wandering whether these are okay to give your dog directly:
What foods specifically are GOOD and NUTRITOUS to feed your dog?