All about Roxy.
So here is Roxy, 8 months old and now weighing 63 lbs. While we still believe she is a Dane mix, we don't think she is going to be as big as we initially thought. I was feeding 2 lbs a day with the expectation she will be around 100 lbs, but have since backed it down to 1 1/2 lbs a day. She was starting to put on a little more weight than I like. Turns out I should have named her picky pants. She dislikes organs except for pork brains, and she will turn her nose up at food if she is bored with it. I now rotate different kinds of meats: pork roast, pork heart,pork necks, beef roast, beef heart, whole sardines, and chicken. Sometimes I throw in duck or rabbit depending on the prices. After much frustration, I have found the only way to get her to eat organs is to mix it in cottage cheese. While I normally never feed dairy, but whatever works ya know?
I volunteer at our local pit bull rescue and when we received a phone call about a man selling a 5 week old pitty puppy on the street, we didn't hesitate to get her and I reluctantly agreed to foster her. We already had one pitty and wasn't sure if I wanted another. We kept her on high end kibble figuring since she is a foster, she needs to be adoptable and most people aren't keen on raw feeding. And a funny thing was happening - she kept growing...ALOT! All of a sudden it occurred to me that this is no pit bull. I believe we have a Dane or Dane mix. At 5 months, no pit weights 51 lbs!
A week ago a funny thing happened at feeding. Hula was getting her beef heart and Rocy her kibble mixed with some canned food. Roxy took one look at her bowl, then at Hula, then at me. Almost as if to say, "Hey Mom..I want what she has!". So I threw away the kibble and flopped down a chicken quarter. The rest is history. And we have decided to adopt Roxy and make her a permanent part of our family.
Disclaimer: I'm not a medical professional and the advices I provide are based on 18 years of private research and personal experience with raw feeding and different natural remedies for keeping dogs cancer free. I always recommend seeing a professional veterinarian (preferable a holistic) if you suspect any health issues with your pet.
I lost a dog to cancer and I was determined to never let that happen again, which is why I share this information. Too many pets die from cancer and I know it can be prevented in most cases and many lives can be saved.
All I want in return is your story. I'm building an archive of success stories that will hopefully show other pet owners that there is a natural approach to beating and preventing cancer.
If you decide to follow what I suggest, you do this entirely at your own risk.
Over the last 18 years, I have helped pet owners make the switch to raw food and I’ve helped owners that have pets with cancer to beat the disease using a natural method.
I have built up a reputation and the sheer number of owners that need help has become overwhelming. I'm doing this alone and I'm spending every free minute of my free time helping pets so they can live long, healthy lives; that's my life mission.
Sadly, I have to limit the ones I help. It breaks my heart to do so because I know what a horrible feeling it is to have a pet with cancer – I have been there. I am only able to help the ones that take part in my research project. My research and the documentation of the benefits of raw feeding, plus the many stories about how alternative natural cancer treatments and prevention
If you need help with a pet that has cancer or want to participate in my raw feeding project, please go here.
I don't like doing this but my love and passion for helping pets are too strong to not ask. I need your help to keep these three one-of-a-kind and very important projects going. Also several have told me: "If you don't ask and share nobody will know. There are many out there that love pets that will support you in your mission to make our pets live longer and reduce the risk of cancer"
Every day I get several requests from devastated pet owners that need help with their beloved dogs suffering from cancer. Unfortunately, I can't help everyone. I just do not have time. Between work, family and taking care of my pets there is not enough time to help them all. This is very unfortunate and extremely upsetting to me. I lost a dog to cancer and I will never forget the emotional suffering and pain involved in watching my dearest friend losing that battle. I understand what you all are going through and in pains me not being able to help more dogs.
With donations, I can take on less work and dedicate more time to my projects that will eventually help millions of pets. I want to share my findings for cancer prevention and natural cures so more pet owners will see that there are other options. The current statistic of close to 70% of dogs getting cancer is unacceptable to me. I'm on a mission to reduce this dramatically.
For 20 years I financed this myself and I have plain and simple run out of funds. I had to take on more work and spend less time on what I have dedicated my life to do: Help pets live longer healthier lives.
If you have any suggestion or ideas on how to raise funds for this project please let me know.
Please help support these much-needed one-of-a-kind research projects by donating to my nonprofit organization:
Your contribution is tax deductible.
I thank you in advance. I'm unable to continue these important projects and help animals with cancer if it was not for your generous support.
From the bottom of my heart
Thomas Sanberg, Founder/Researcher
Long Living Pets Research Projects
Research Period 1999-2015