ik had de brandende vraag, omdat ik het niet helemaal kan vinden...of honden ook hele inktvissen mogen of dat ze eigenlijk wel inktvis mogen.
welke soorten vis is absoluut af te raden?
Ik denk dat alles vis voor menselijke consumptie, ook aan de hond gegeven kan worden.
Mijn honden hebben 1x squid/inktvis geprobeerd, maar ze vonden het niet lekker....
Ik had dit op andere list gevonden, misschien heb je er wat aan?
Je moet dus wel uitkijken of wat jij koopt, voor aas gebruikt word of als mensen eten..
Re: [K9Nutrition] Anyone ever feed squid?
>Where I live there is lots of fishing and I can get the boxes of frozen,raw squid fairly cheap. Never thought about squid before until my GSD'ahem', helped herself to a fisherman's bait the other day. (How embarrassing!!) Guess she liked it! Any comments or squid feeders out there?>>
This question has come up occasionally before, but I don't know if anyone
actually ended up feeding squid. According to the USDA Nutrient database,they appear to be low in calcium, which would make sense since they are boneless. They are low fat and high in protein, so maybe the equivalent of a lean muscle meat. See
http://www.nal.usda.gov/fnic/cgi-bin/nu ... h.pl?squid and also
http://www.gnc.com/health_notes/Food_Guide/Squid.htm for more info.
I might have some concern about using squid that was sold for bait rather than for human consumption. I don't know how fresh it might be -- the table
at http://www.wholefoods.com/issues/fs_seafood.html says that squid should be used within one day even when refrigerated -- or if it is more likely to be contaminated if it is not properly stored. They also have not been inspected the way that food for human consumption would be, so might be
more likely to have parasites or other things that would have caused them to be rejected for eating.
I know that squid can carry a type of roundworms, see
http://www.hendrickhealth.org/healthy/001208.htm under Anisakiasis. Also
see http://www.dfg.ca.gov/mrd/parasites.html where it talks about taking care before serving raw fish:
"As mentioned above, with a minimal amount of care these worms need not be a problem. Thoroughly cooking the fish will kill the larvae. A careful examination of the flesh should be made before serving raw dishes. This can easily be done by slicing the flesh thin enough so any larvae can be seen
and removed. When the flesh is held up to a light, the worms will appear as shadows. This process is called "candling".
Another approach is to freeze the fish at -4° F (-20° C) for 24-60 hours." It goes on to say that curing and pickling will not kill these parasites.
Mary Straus and the Shar-Pei girls, Piglet and Nattie