Just got some whole skinned rabbits some with the heads still on, YUCK! So if the dogs won't eat them this way do I need to open them up and gut them and dehead them also?
Put the rabbit on the ground and see what they do. As long as they are playing with it, let them be. They are trying to figure out how to eat it. If thay lose interest, cut open the belly but leave the guts inside. Usually this is enough to get them started.Just got some whole skinned rabbits some with the heads still on, YUCK! So if the dogs won't eat them this way do I need to open them up and gut them and dehead them also?
Sometimes you don't know that your dog is carrying worms til you check or a kid that has been around your dog comes down with an infection from the same worms. Not all dogs show symptoms, but the worms they carry can and do infect people everyday. For me, it's a personal hygiene thing and not so much about the health of my dogs...which is still a part of it.I used to feed my dogs rabbits that I purchased. Now both my dogs and cats catch and eat wild rabbits along with a zillion other kinds of small animals. I never had a dog or cat get worms. My cats eat at least 3 or 4 critters a week each.