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Elk Antler - Split
As low as $7.50
Split Elk Antlers chews are a great choice for dogs that are new to elk antlers, more tentative or occasional chewers, puppies or older dogs. Since these elk antlers are split down the middle, they will be easier for pups to get to the delicious nutrient-rich marrow that lies inside. Though split elk antler chews will not last as long as whole elk antlers with more aggressive chewing dogs, they will still make a great treat for your four-legged friend.
Small: 4”- 6” long
These are great antler chews for small dogs including:
Miniature Poodles, Pugs, Papillons, Dachshunds, Chihuahuas, Smaller Terriers, Smaller Spaniels or Shih Tzus.
Medium: 5”- 7” long
These are great antler chews for medium dogs including:
Beagles, Miniature Schnauzers, Border Collies, Corgis, Whippets, Scotties
Large: 7”- 9” long
These are great antler chews for large dogs including:
Australian Shepherds, Basset Hounds, Labradors, Golden Retrievers, Boxers, Collies, Huskies and Most Sporting Breeds
X-Large: 8”- 10” long
These are great antler chews for extra large dogs including:
Akitas, Malamutes, Dobermans, German Shepherds, Rottweilers, Pitt Bull and Staffordshire Bull Terriers
- Consult with your veterinarian or a professional nutritionist to determine the appropriate amount of chews to feed your dog based on their size, age, and activity level.
- Always supervise your dog while they are chewing on a treat or chew.
- Choose chews that are appropriate for your dog's size and chewing ability. Avoid giving large dogs small chews, as they can be a choking hazard.
- Monitor your dog's chewing behavior, and take the chew away if they start to break it into small pieces or swallow large pieces.
- Keep an eye on the condition of the chew. If it becomes small enough to swallow whole or begins to break into small pieces, it is time to throw it away.
- Keep in mind that chews should not be a replacement for a balanced diet. They should be given as a treat and not as a primary source of nutrition.
- If you have any concerns about your dog's chew habits or if they have a history of gastrointestinal issues, it is always best to consult with a veterinarian before introducing new chews.