Garlic Dog Treats

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**Garlic and Onions can be toxic to dogs. Typically the problem is with large quantities not "seasoning portions".  You should seek the advice of your veterinarian to find out if any garlic use is appropriate for your pet.  If in doubt, leave the ingredient out.
Recipe By: Cookmania
  • PrepN/A |
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    • 2 1/2 cups whole wheat flour
    • 1/2 c powdered dry milk
    • 1/2 teaspoon salt
    • 1/2 teaspoon **garlic powder
    • 1 teaspoon brown sugar
    • 6 tablespoon meat drippings
    • 1 beaten egg
    • 1/2 cup ice water


Preheat oven to 350 F.

Lightly oil a cookie sheet.

Combine flour, dry milk, salt, garlic powder and sugar. Cut in meat drippings until mixture resembles corn meal.

Mix in egg. Add enough water so that mixture forms a ball.

Using your fingers, pat out dough onto cookie sheet to half inch
thick. Cut with cookie cutter or knife and remove scraps. Scraps can be formed again and baked.

Bake 25-30 minutes. Remove from tray and cool on rack.

Store in an airtight container

Storing Dog Treats
In general you should store dog treats the same way you would homemade people cookies.  That being said, there are two main variables that determine storage time - the amount and type of fat in the recipe and your local weather conditions.  If your recipe uses fats such as butter, or meat bits or juices then it will be more prone to rancidity than a recipe that uses some vegetable oil or shortening.  Your treats may mold or spoil much faster in humid or very hot climates. 

Refrigeration and Freezing -  Refrigeration will prolong the life of more fragile dog treats. Make sure to store in a tightly sealed container or zip lock bag.  You can also freeze most treats in zip lock freezer bags.  Allow to thaw completely before use.
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