What happens if my dog eats flies?

Asked By: Kaylah Greenfelder
Date created: Sat, Dec 19, 2020 7:05 AM
Best answers
Yes. Flies can provide a nice game of catch for some dogs, and they're plenty safe to eat. Stinging insects, on the other hand, can “bite back” if bitten, causing irritation and swelling—or worse if a dog is allergic. But flies pose no threat to your pet.
Answered By: Tommie Ankunding
Date created: Sun, Dec 20, 2020 9:08 AM
Persin is considered only mildly toxic to dogs, but depending on how much was consumed, it can cause an upset stomach, vomiting or diarrhea. Because of the avocado's high fat content, it can also cause pancreatitis in dogs.

Despite our best efforts, accidents happen, and our dogs are likely to eat something they shouldn't at some point in their lives.

Cooked chicken bones can break and splinter, which can cause your dog to choke and can also puncture the gastrointestinal tract, or get caught in his throat.


If made from regular cooking chocolate then it is possible for a dog to get extremely unwell and possibly die of toxic shock.

Chocolate contains a bittering compound called Theobromine.

Conclusion, a healthy dog should eat NO dark chocolate at all and that includes brownies.


Watch the dog carefully.

The wax probably won't do anything, however the wick could wrap around something inside of the dog and cause problems.

The scent of the candle might cause a problem, if it has any toxic-ness in it.

Also, if it was burning, check the dogs mouth and throat for burns.

Although many dogs who lick or ingest a frog or toad will excessively foam at the mouth, it usually is not life threatening… The dog may even look as though it is hallucinating. In short, you can never be 100 percent sure that the toad your dog has had contact with is not poisonous unless you happen to be like Dr.
The consumption of garlic can cause gastrointestinal upset and anemia, and can even be fatal if not treated right away. The sulphuric compounds in the garlic are absorbed into the gastrointestinal tract and changed into reactive oxidants, which damage your dog's red blood cells.
The signs also depend on how much ibuprofen was eaten. Most commonly in dogs, clinical signs related to irritation and ulceration of the gastrointestinal tract are observed including decreased appetite, vomiting (sometimes with blood), diarrhea, depression, abdominal pain, dark tarry stools, and bloody stools.
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