Carnivore Anatomy & Physiology | Correct Nutrients | Dr. Bill’s Advanced Nutritional Support

Carnivore Anatomy & Physiology | Correct Nutrients | Dr. Bill’s Advanced Nutritional Support


Let’s talk about what is wrong with most
pet foods today. Hello, I’m Doctor Bill Barnett There are essentially three types of
animals found in nature; Carnivores, Omnivores, and Herbivores. Carnivores are animals that eat other
animals. A carnivore’s digestive system is unable to break down the cell walls of
plant vegetation. Remember that, it’s going to be important in a moment. Omnivores are animals that have
adapted to eating both plants and animals. Herbivores are animals that eat
vegetation only. They are able to digest and use the cellulose which forms the
cell walls of all plants for food. Humans are considered to be omnivores. Your dog or cat is a carnivore. You can’t feed your dog cat the same type of diet that you eat. Trying to feed your dog or cat like an omnivore causes many of the health problems they experience today. Why? Let’s take a closer look. As each animal species evolved they selected available natural food sources that allowed them to live and prosper those food sources over time determine
their specific digestive anatomy and physiology. For example, the carnivore
digestive system features a large stomach, a relatively short small intestine,
and a very short large intestine. This is ideal for a diet with large amounts of protein some fat and almost zero carbohydrate or plant matter. From the wolf to dog or lion to cat, their
digestive systems remain unchanged today. When we force too much plant-based
material into the simple systems of a carnivore, digestion and utilization of
nutrients become compromised. Overtime, this leads to deficiencies that can ultimately turn into sickness and disease. Why are today’s pet foods based
primarily on corn, wheat, and rice? The answer is simple. It’s all about the cost of the ingredients. If you want your pet to enjoy a long and healthy life, I encourage you to click on the optimum nutrition link to learn more about how
to choose the best foods and supplements for your pet. You learn which ingredients are good, which ones cause problems, and why. If you’d like to learn more about the
physiology of cats and dogs read the full report that accompanies this video.