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10+ Epic Dog Cookie Biscuits


These dog biscuit recipes are healthy, natural treat alternatives for your furry friends. Be sure to use the ingredients recommended below that are successfully digestible by your pets. Follow the basic Peanut Butter and Pumpkin recipe below- scroll down to aee the EPIC 10 versions of the basic recipe that will ROCK OUT your dog biscuits in a variety of flavors!

Peanut Butter & Pumpkin Dog Cookie Biscuits

  • 2 1/2 cups whole wheat flour

  • 2 eggs

  • 1/2 cup canned pumpkin

  • 1 TBSN natural honey

  • 2 TBSN natural creamy peanut butter

  • 1/2 cup water, as needed for consistency


LOOKING FOR OTHER INGREDIENT ALTERNATIVES TO USE IN THIS RECIPE?

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Medium mixing bowl, cooking spoon, measuring cup, measuring spoons, whisk, baking sheet, parchment paper

Prep: 15 min Cook: 40 min Ready: 60 min

1. Preheat oven to 350 degrees F.


2, Whisk together the flour, eggs, pumpkin, peanut butter, and honey in a bowl.

3. Add water as needed to make the dough workable, but the dough should have a clay-like texture.

4. Roll the dough into a 1/2-inch-thick sheet.


5. Use cookie cutters to create biscuit shapes, or simply cut dough into rectangular pieces. I suggest dog bone or heart shape,

6. Line baking sheet with parchment paper and arrange cookies 1” apart From each other.


7. Bake cookie biscuits in preheated oven 35- 40 minutes.

8. Allow cookies to cool before serving to your furry friend. Keep covered in airtight container or ziplock bag up to 5 days.


Bananas are a great low-calorie treat for dogs. They’re high in potassium, vitamins, biotin, fiber, and copper. They are low in cholesterol and sodium, but because of their high sugar content, bananas should be given as a treat, not part of your dog’s regular diet.

Basil. Culinary herbs are safe for dogs. In fact, they are powerful antioxidants and rich in vitamins as well. You can definitely sprinkle some of these herbs on your dog's food on a regular basis so your dog can benefit from their nutritive and antioxidative properties.

Blueberries are a superfood rich in antioxidants, which prevent cell damage in humans and canines alike. They’re packed with fiber and phytochemicals as well.


Broccoli is high in fiber and vitamin C and low in fat. However, Broccoli florets contain isothiocyanates, which can cause mild-to-potentially-severe gastric irritation in some dogs. Furthermore, broccoli stalks have been known to cause obstruction in the esophagus so be sure to chop it up finely.

Carrots are an excellent low-calorie snack that is high in fiber and beta-carotene, which produces vitamin A. Plus, crunching on this orange veggie is great for your dog’s teeth.


Coconut contains Lauric, which strengthens the immune system by fighting off viruses. It can also help with bad breath and clearing up skin conditions like hot spots, flea allergies, and itchy skin.


Corn is one of the most common ingredients in most dog foods. However, the cob can be hard for a dog to digest and may cause an intestinal blockage, so if you’re sharing some corn, make sure it is off the cob.

Eggs. Adds protein and are also a source of easily digestible riboflavin and selenium, making them a healthy snack. Eggs are safe for dogs as long as they are fully cooked. Cooked eggs are a wonderful source of protein and can help an upset stomach. However, eating raw egg whites can give dogs biotin deficiency, so be sure to cook the eggs all the way through before giving them to your pet.

Green Peas have several vitamins, minerals, and are rich in protein and high in fiber. You can feed your dog fresh, frozen, or thawed peas, but do not give him canned peas, which have a lot of added sodium.

Honey is packed with countless nutrients such as vitamins A, B, C, D, E, and K, potassium, calcium, magnesium, copper, and antioxidants. Feeding dogs small amounts of honey can help with allergies because it introduces small amounts of pollen to their systems, building up immunity to allergens in your area. In addition to consuming honey, the sticky spread can also be used as a topical treatment for burns and superficial cuts.


Peanut Butter, raw, unsalted. good source of protein, but it also contains heart healthy fats, vitamin B, niacin, and vitamin E. Stuff peanut butter into a Kong to keep your dog busy for hours. Choose raw, unsalted peanut butter. Be absolutely sure that you're not using sugar-free or "lite" peanut butter that has artificial sweeteners, particularly xylitol, as these substances are incredibly toxic to dogs.


Oregano. Culinary herbs are safe for dogs. In fact, they are powerful antioxidants and rich in vitamins as well. You can definitely sprinkle some of these herbs on your dog's food on a regular basis so your dog can benefit from their nutritive and antioxidative properties.

Parsley, fresh. Culinary herbs are safe for dogs. In fact, they are powerful antioxidants and rich in vitamins as well. You can definitely sprinkle some of these herbs on your dog's food on a regular basis so your dog can benefit from their nutritive and antioxidative properties.

Pineapple. A few chunks of pineapple is a great sweet treat for dogs, as long as the prickly outside is removed first. The tropical fruit is full of vitamins, minerals, and fiber. It also contains bromelain, an enzyme that makes it easier for dogs to absorb proteins.

Pumpkin, canned. Good source of fiber as well as beta-carotene/vitamin A. It can help keep the GI tract moving and can aid with digestive issues.


Raspberries. Raspberries are fine in moderation. They contain antioxidants that are great for dogs. They’re low in sugar and calories, but high in fiber, manganese, and vitamin C. Raspberries are especially good for senior dogs because they have anti-inflammatory properties, which can help take pain and pressure from joints.


Strawberries are of fiber and vitamin C. Along with that, they also contain an enzyme that can help whiten your dog’s teeth as he or she eats them. They are high in sugar though, so be sure to give them in moderation.

Sweet Potatoes, cooked. Packed with nutrients, including fiber, beta carotene, and vitamins B-6 and C. Just like with regular potatoes, only give your dog washed, peeled, cooked, and unseasoned sweet potatoes that have cooled down, and definitely avoid sugary sweet potato pies and casseroles.


Wheat/Grains. Dogs do not have to be grain-free; it is perfectly OK for them to have grains. In fact, grains like wheat and corn are great sources of protein, essential fatty acids, and fiber. If your dog has certain allergies, however, it might be best to avoid grains, but it truly depends on your dog.

Zucchini. This veggie ranks high on the list of the greens dogs eat. With many vitamins, minerals, and nutrients, zucchini is a low-calorie, healthy choice for your pooch.But like any fruit or vegetable, zucchini must be prepared properly and served in small quantities to avoid overindulgence. When offering zucchini to your dog, you should cut into bite-size pieces and steam them for easy digestion. rough on the stomach.


Banana and Strawberry Biscuits

Follow recipe. Replace Peanut Butter with puréed banana. Replace pumpkin with puréed strawberries.


Pineapple and Coconut Biscuits

Follow recipe. Replace Peanut Butter with puréed pineapple. Replace pumpkin with unsweetened coconut flakes.


Peas and Carrots Biscuits

Follow recipe. Replace Peanut Butter with finely minced carrots. Replace pumpkin with puréed sweet peas.


Mixed Berry Biscuits

Follow recipe. Replace Peanut Butter with puréed strawberries and blueberries. Replace pumpkin with puréed raspberries.


Zucchini and Herb Biscuits

Follow recipe. Replace Peanut Butter with finely minced zucchini. Replace pumpkin with oregano and basil.


Blueberry and Oats Biscuits

Follow recipe. Replace Peanut Butter with puréed blueberries. Replace pumpkin with rolled oats.


Peanut Butter & Banana Biscuits

Follow recipe. Replace pumpkin with puréed banana.

Broccoli and Cheddar Biscuits

Follow recipe. Replace Peanut Butter with finely minced broccoli. Replace pumpkin with shredded cheddar cheese. Corn and Ham Biscuits

Follow recipe. Replace Peanut Butter with puréed kernel corn. Replace pumpkin with finely minced low sodium ham.


Sweet Potato and Carrot Biscuits

Follow recipe. Replace Peanut Butter with puréed sweet potatoes. Replace pumpkin with finely minced carrots.




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