Would you feed this to your cat?
Yes it is Merrick. I was at my mom's and was about to eat what looked like a beef stew. She puts her left over dog food in a plastic container and then in the fridge. When I asked her if I could have the rest of the beef stew she said I don't have any what are you talking about. I couldn't believe it was dog...
Asked by Ngoc Feldker 2 years ago.
Would you feed this to your cats and what kind of canned food do you think it is? Ingredients: Chicken, Chicken Broth, Turkey Liver, Fresh Red Jacket New Potatoes, Fresh Carrots, Fresh Snow Peas, Fresh Whole Red Delicious Apples, Potato Starch-modified, Olive Oil, Calcium Carbonate, Potassium Chloride, Tricalcium Phosphate, Cassia Gum, Carrageenan, Flax Seed Oil (For Omega -3), Poultry Seasoning (Thyme, Sage, Rosemary) Choline Chloride, Salt, Taurine, Mixed Tocopherols, Vitamin E Supplement, Yucca Schidigera Extract, Zinc Amino Acid Complex, Iron Amino Acid Complex, Manganese Amino Acid Complex, Vitamin B12 Supplement, Copper Amino Acid Complex,d-Calcium Pantothenate, Vitamin A Acetate, Niacin, Lecithin, Vitamin D3 Supplement, Riboflavin Supplement, Folic Acid, Ethylenediamine Dihydriodide, Cobalt Glucoheptanate, Pyridoxine Hydrochloride, Biotin,Thiamine Mononitrate, Sodium Selenite. Answered by Venita Lastra 2 years ago.
Yes it is Merrick. I was at my mom's and was about to eat what looked like a beef stew. She puts her left over dog food in a plastic container and then in the fridge. When I asked her if I could have the rest of the beef stew she said I don't have any what are you talking about. I couldn't believe it was dog food. LOL Answered by Isaura Villasana 2 years ago.
if I'm not mistaken this is a merrick food? (gosh I need a life if I'm right) yes, I have given it to my cat, he liked merrick for a short bit (but he gets sick of it quick, he is VERY finicky and the only food he hasn't turned down ever yet is fussie cat). no by products, no meal, and meat is the first ingredient. good food :) Answered by Stephan Sporleder 2 years ago.
At least its a food of the high quality foods- no grains and no animal by products. I would guess it's probably wellnes, merrick or halo - or an other brand of the same quality. I would feed it if my cat's would eat canned cat food :( the only one they eat at all is beneful lol - a dog food. therefore I keep the amount low and they nourish on kibbles. And yes - I tried almost all canned cat foods - before I tried the beneful dog food just as a joke like "Ya don't like canned cat food - what ya think about this wet food for dogs ..." And they left not a single spot within their food bowl when I fed that the first time. Answered by Kimberely Mellors 2 years ago.
Yes I probably would feed that to my cats if that's the order the ingredients are in. Sounds like a good brand? Answered by Eryn Kathel 2 years ago.
It sounds very healthy I think it would be ok for your cat to eat it but then again if its dog food there might be big pieces of meat or whatever in it and the cat would find it hard to swallow and choke... Answered by Darci Morguson 2 years ago.
ya cats can almost eat anything , they are strong by nature. by the way my cat loves burger king Answered by Mana Bacy 2 years ago.
I see lots of vitamins and proteins so that's good(: Answered by Keisha Hosterman 2 years ago.
I would :D if only I had a cat Answered by Porfirio Weise 2 years ago.
Ummmm idk but maybe. Answered by Laurine Ghio 2 years ago.
What is glass made out of?
What is glass made out of?
Asked by Brandee Teixeria 2 years ago.
Common raw materials used for making glass consist of the following: •Sand: finely divided rock and mineral particles, typically high in silica (silicon dioxide: SiO2). •Soda ash: sodium carbonate: Na2CO3. •Dolomite: calcium magnesium carbonate: CaMg(CO3)2. •Limestone: a sedimentary rock composed largely of the mineral calcite (calcium carbonate: CaCO3). •Salt cake: sodium sulfate, the sodium salt of sulfuric acid: Na2SO4. •Other materials may be used as colorants, refining agents or to adjust the physical and chemical properties of the glass. There are many different types of glass. In the technical sense, glass is an inorganic product of fusion which has been cooled through the glass transition to a rigid condition without crystallizing. In the scientific sense, the term glass is often extended to all amorphous solids (as well as melts that easily form amorphous solids), including plastics, resins, or other silica-free amorphous solids. An amorphous solid is a solid material in which there is no long-range order of the positions of the atoms. Conversely, solids in which long-range atomic order is present are called crystalline solids or morphous. Many glasses contain silica (silicon dioxide: SiO2) as their main component and glass former. Besides common silica-based glasses, many other inorganic and organic materials may also form glasses, including plastics (e.g., acrylic glass), carbon, metals, carbon dioxide (amorphous carbonia: a-CO2), phosphates, borates, chalcogenides, fluorides, germanates (glasses based on GeO2), tellurites (glasses based on TeO2), antimonates (glasses based on Sb2O3), arsenates (glasses based on As2O3), titanates (glasses based on TiO2), tantalates (glasses based on Ta2O5), nitrates, carbonates and many other substances. Besides traditional melting techniques, any other means of preparation are considered, such as ion implantation, and the sol-gel method. The following is a list of chemical compositions (with weight percentage values for each chemical) of various types of common glass: •Soda-lime glass (for containers): 74 SiO2, 13 Na2O, 10.5 CaO, 1.3 Al2O3, 0.3 K2O, 0.2 SO3, 0.2 MgO, 0.01 TiO2, 0.04 Fe2O3 •Borosilicate (low expansion, similar to Pyrex, Duran): 81 SiO2, 12.5 B2O3, 4 Na2O, 2.2 Al2O3, 0.02 CaO, 0.06 K2O •Glass wool (for thermal insulation): 63 SiO2, 16 Na2O, 8 CaO, 3.3 B2O3, 5 Al2O3, 3.5 MgO, 0.8 K2O, 0.3 Fe2O3, 0.2 SO3 •Special optical glass (similar to Lead crystal): 41.2 SiO2, 34.1 PbO, 12.4 BaO, 6.3 ZnO, 3.0 K2O, 2.5 CaO, 0.35 Sb2O3, 0.2 As2O3 •Fused silica: SiO2 •Germania glass: GeO2 •Germanium selenide glass: GeSe2 Answered by Adelaide Ogden 2 years ago.
What Is Glass Made Of Answered by Dane Crumble 2 years ago.
Sand At 1500 degrees the sand will melt. At 2500 degrees it will change to glass, but very hot glass that is considered a liquid still. If you let it sit then it will harden to glass Answered by Shawnee Mruczek 2 years ago.
Sand: finely divided rock and mineral particles, typically high in silica (silicon dioxide: SiO2). # Soda ash: sodium carbonate: Na2CO3. # Dolomite: calcium magnesium carbonate: CaMg(CO3)2. # Limestone: a sedimentary rock composed largely of the mineral calcite (calcium carbonate: CaCO3). # Salt cake: sodium sulfate, the sodium salt of sulfuric acid: Na2SO4. Answered by Callie Bedoya 2 years ago.
Sand, soda ash, slats, dolomite, colorants Answered by Jaquelyn Colville 2 years ago.
sand, recycled glass and sometimes soda ash Answered by Cathie Totosz 2 years ago.
Silicon and oxygen. SiO2 Answered by Ruthann Huysman 2 years ago.
complex issue. research with google or bing. just that can help! Answered by Sade Duenes 2 years ago.