Yes, all dog treats are in the FDA approved category including dog treats as such, dog treats have to be listed in the FDA approved dog foods database. We do offer different sizes for dogs of different sizes and shapes, so please feel free to contact us for specific needs with the appropriate option if needed.
What should I do if my pet has eaten from my treats and is having gastrointestinal tract issues?
This would be a very very serious issue as many of the treats could be contaminated with fecal matter that was in the pet’s mouth and/or in the treats. To prevent this, please wait until the food has been refrigerated before adding any additional treats to your pet. In addition, if your pet has previously eaten from treats before and develops a problem, please contact us immediately.
What should I do if I hear that our products are not as “fresh” as advertised?
We take great pride in the quality of the products we supply and we always provide the lowest priced product which is why we offer the best quality service. If your pet is experiencing digestive tract issues, please call or email us with the product number for the most up to date information.
From the moment the first of January 2015 kicked in, the Bitcoin industry had been struggling to adapt to new regulations in Europe. The European Commission, the European Union’s executive body, issued a series of rulings that would have a large impact on the industry and on the ability to operate in Europe. Some were more drastic than others, but they all had one thing in common: they were all aimed in large measure at blocking cryptocurrencies and their use in the European Union.
The first thing to note is that the European Commission’s regulations were written by a regulatory framework set up in 2014 of which Bitcoin was a part and, by extension, was being considered by many on that framework to be an important technology, one whose potential was still limited in some respects.
There’s a problem with that characterization, though. First, the entire Bitcoin ecosystem was developed by individuals, small companies, and even small financial institutions – and the Bitcoin infrastructure is still at an early stage. Second, Bitcoin isn’t being considered for some very important regulatory purposes, such as payments within the European Union, yet that is the very goal of the EC’s regulations – which is why, for instance, the regulations were written in 2014 and not in 2015, as it would have been more straightforward to include Bitcoin as something outside the scope of the EU regulation.