How much daily should a 3 month old rabbit eat?
A 3 month old rabbit should eat a lot. Fresh rabbit mix in a bowl everyday. Also Fresh Carrots, spinach, corn on the cob, silverbeet, apple, pear. Throw away left overs every day.
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Answer . Please consult an expert on this. An example from a babyfood website follows. three times a day: 200 ml formula or breastfeeding. at 8 months they can eat some …"solid" food (pureed to start with):. dinnertime:. 3 tablespoons of vegetables;. 2 tablespoons of potato/white rice. 1 tablespoon of meat/chicken/fish/egg (pureed). also don't forget to let them drink some water
My 8 month old son gets 3 7oz bottles a day with 3 meals. Breakfast is a small jar of fruit and rice cereal. lunch is usually 1 jar of fruit, and dinner is a stage 2 jar of me…at meal with a stage 2 jar of veggies. In the past month I have introduced him to a sippy cut of water, and I always have that around. The feedings go somewhat like this . 7:30 bottle . 10:30 breakfast . 1:30 bottle . 2:30 lunch snack . 5:30 dinner . 8:00 bottle . 9:00 bed
two to five times a day.
4-5 ounces every 3-4 hours.
Labradors are known for being stomachs on legs. A good amount of food is from 2 to 2.5 cups of food per day. The higher quality the food the better. You can also give your dog… treats throughout the day. And, if your dogs stomach can handle it, you can give them table scraps as well.
Puppies need to eat a lot--and not too much. You should be able to feel but not see their ribs, and they should have a visible waist when you look down at them. This is true f…or puppies of any breed, big or small. *It depends a lot on the breed. For example, yorkies eat much less than mastiffs. Look on the dog/puppy food bag for the amount your dog should eat. Though amounts on the bag are always the maximum to give your dog.
Puppies, in general, should be fed three times a day, for at least the first year of life. Most commercially available, good-quality foods have feeding recommendations on the …package, and are usually based on the age and weight of the puppy. For golden retrievers and other large breeds, many Vets recommend one of the large breed puppy foods which are designed to meet their nutritional needs without making them gain weight more quickly than their bones grow, which has been a problem with large breeds in the past. If your puppy doesn't want to eat, or seems to want to eat constantly, and doesn't seem to be thriving, this is cause for a trip to the Vet. At three months, he/she is due for a set of puppy vaccines, anyway, so a good time to talk to the Vet about diet.
At this age feed the puppy as much as he wants four times a day. If the dog becomes obese than regulation of how much he eats will be necessary, but only if.
my male rott is 10 months old and he get total of 6 cups a day. hes just under 100 lbs! Orjen dog food seems to be the best for us.
They eat greens... No lettuce.. Spring greens.. And lots of treats..lol....
A two-month-old rabbit should have unlimited access to fresh water, alfalfa hay, and rabbit pellets. At there months, you can start introducing certain fresh dark leafy green…s in a daily salad (like Romaine lettuce, dandelion greens, carrot greens, parsley, cilantro, dill). Introduce the salad gradually. Start with small portion sizes, just a few bites. Start with one plant at at time: feed a tiny bit one day, wait a day, feed a bit more, wait a day, etc. Wait a week or two before trying the next new green. Watch the rabbit's health for any adverse effects (like gas, pain, runny stool, etc.) Research each plant online to make sure it's safe for bunnies first. Between 7 and 12 months, the rabbit can gradually move to an adult diet. See the related questions below for more details and helpful links.
A 6 month old calf should be eating at least 2% of his body weight.
In German Shepherds
Well I think this varies, but my puppy who was 3 months old ate beef and NO chicken, because it caused him diarrhea. Potatoes are good, turkey also works. You should try the p…uppy on a grain-free diet, that works best. Many natural ingredient food brands are good, like Nature's Variety. I had my puppy on Nature's Variety. Don't forget to give your puppy a bit of diversity and variety in his or her food, they can't just eat the same flavors for forever. Don't transition from one food to another kind very drastically, though. If you are switching, first put 25% of the new food in with the old, then 50%, then 75%, then 100%. If you switch all at once, it can cause diarrhea. Hope that helps and good luck!
In Dog Health
About three quarters of a cup, as it becomes an adult give it up to two cups. It's good for a puppy to be fat and strong. As it gets older though, don't let it get too overly …obese.
milk or something soft...
In Care of Rabbits
List of Plants that Rabbits Can Eat Here are the vegetables that they can eat: alfalfa, radish, clover sprouts, basil, beet green tops, Bok Choy, broccoli, brussel sprouts, …carrot, carrot tops, celery, cilantro, clover, collard greens, dandelion greens, flowers, endive, escarole, green peppers, kale, mint, mustard greens, parsley, green pea pods, peppermint leaves, radicchio, radish tops, raspberry leaves, romaine lettuce, spinach, watercress, wheat grass. Now here are some fruits: apple (remove stem and seeds), blueberries, melon, orange (include the peel), papaya, peach, pear, pineapple, plums, raspberries, strawberries. You can find hay and just rabbit food at your local Martins or pet store. If you have any poison problems call like your rabbit ate an unsafe plant please call 1-888-426-4435 for help! More fresh leafy greens that rabbits can eat: cucumber leaves, mache, red or green leaf lettuce, romaine lettuce, spring greens, chicory, fennel tops, borage leaves, dill, blackberry leaves and stems, strawberry leaves, sage, lemon balm, marjoram, savory, Russian comfrey, boston lettuce, lovage, oregano, thyme, cilantro, chervil, tarragon; wild plants: plantain, thistle, chickweed, bramble leaves, shepherd's purse, goutweed, butterbur, cow parsnip (hogweed), coltsfoot, goosegrass, hawkweed, heather, hedge parsley, knotgrass, nipplewort, yarrow, salad burnet (small burnet), dock; crucifers: arugula (aka rocket), turnip greens, yu choy, rapini leaves (a.k.a. broccoli rabe/rape), kohlrabi greens, mizuna (Chinese greens), chard, cauliflower leaves More Important Details The plants listed above are all good for rabbits, but you should know more about them: 3 months old is a perfect time to introduce "salad" (fresh, dark, leafy greens) into your bunny's diet! Before 3 months of age, fresh greens can make bunnies sick. At this age, the salad should be small - less than 1/2 ounce, or 1/3 of a cup. (At 7 months you can start increasing the salad portion until, at 1 year, the rabbit is eating adult portions.) Whenever you introduce a new food to your rabbit, be careful. Sudden changes to a rabbit's diet can cause illness. Stick to one new plant at a time, and wait a week or so before trying a new plant. Start small (a single bite), and increase portion size gradually. Watch for signs of illness (see related question below for details). Be careful with cruciferous veggies. Many of the veggies listed above are crucifers (like bok choy, broccoli, kale, and others). Crucifers can cause gas in rabbits, and gas can be very serious, even leading to deadly illness (GI stasis). Bell peppers can also cause gas. Be careful with lettuces. Too much can lead to diarrhoea. Be careful with plants high in protein (like alfalfa, clover). They're great for rabbits younger than a year, but adult rabbits should only eat them as a treat because too much protein can lead to illness. Wait until the bunny is 6 months old before introducing "treats." Any fruit and non-leafy vegetable (like carrots, pea pods, etc.) is considered a treat because it's relatively high in starch/sugar, and too much can make a rabbit sick. A healthy treat portion is no more than 2 tablespoons per day for a healthy, 6 pound rabbit. Commercial rabbit treats, and whole grains (like oat groats - this is NOT the same as oatmeal or processed grains), should also be kept away until about 6 months. (Many vets advise skipping these unhealthy foods entirely, though.) Aside from salad, a 3-month old rabbit should have unlimited access to pellets, hay, and water. The hay can be alfalfa or a timothy-alfalfa mix. At 7 months, you can start transitioning the rabbit to an adult diet, which means only grass hay (like timothy - no alfalfa), and limited pellet portions (which depends on the weight of the rabbit). See the related questions below for more details about a healthy rabbit diet.
In Care of Rabbits
A four week old rabbit may be just starting to wean, maybe nibbling a bit at pellets and hay, but also still drinking milk from its mother. By six weeks or so, the bunny may b…e fully weaned. Until the bunny is about 7 months old, don't worry about portion sizes: just give unlimited access to hay, water, and pellets. If you think your bunny isn't thriving (isn't eating or growing), bring him or her to a vet who has experience with baby bunnies. See the related questions below for details.