Tuna Fudge Training Dog Treats

"This is a wonderful training treat for dogs. It has the consistency of fudge so you can break off different sized pieces and the dogs can eat them quickly without a mess. It is also "smelly" so your dog can anticipate the treat! You must store it in the refrigerator or freezer."
 
Tuna Fudge Training Dog Treats created by mart1368
Ready In:
25mins
Yields:
Units:

ingredients

directions

  • Mix all ingredients with an electric mixer until well blended.
  • Spread mixture into a greased 9x9 cake pan.
  • Bake covered at 350 degrees for 20 minutes.
  • Store in refrigerator or freeze.
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RECIPE MADE WITH LOVE BY

@MSZANZ
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  1. penelopejencks
    Can you use cheddar cheese instead or is it not good for dogs?
     
  2. Jean M.
    Garlic and other members of the allium family, including onions, contain thiosulfate, which is toxic to dogs but not to humans.
     
  3. Jean M.
    Has anyone tried adding peanut butter to this recipe?
     
  4. Sam A.
    My dogs love it. It looks like peanut butter fudge. Ew! I I may never eat that again. LOL I have 7 dogs and each one wanted seconds. I will use this recipe again. Because it is softer than chewable dog bone treats, the shelf life is not that long. I would think that if you had one dog, you may have to freeze some of it or give it to another furry friend.
     
  5. bluestockings96
    I'm not going to tell dog owners what they should or shouldn't feed their dogs, but I've fed chopped garlic to my dogs for years with no issues. That said, I do think a tablespoon of garlic powder is way too much for this recipe whether it's toxic to the dogs or not. I used 1/4 of a teaspoon. I used sardines instead of tuna because I didn't have tuna. And mixed by hand, not electric mixer. They came out really well. Probably not quite a 'fudge' consistency but tasty to my dog nonetheless. I use these for my dog to sniff out when we're practicing nose work, but they make a great high value treat for regular training rewards.
     
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