Filet for Fido: Pet Food's Growing Carbon Paw Print

What to KnowMeat production in the U.S. has a significant carbon footprint, and a 2017 study suggests pet food could be responsible for up to a quarter of itAn article by The Breakthrough Institute in Oakland suggests pet food’s carbon footprint may be increasing because of a consumer trend toward buying more expensive and meatier foods for dogs and catsDespite a growing consumer preference for grain-free foods that are high in meat protein sources that appeal to humans, a U.C. Davis veterinary nutritionist says more conventional foods containing grains and animal byproducts are healthy for pets to eat

Three years ago, an adorable heaping hunk of fur and slobber

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