DANA POINT, CA (SEND2PRESS NEWSWIRE) — Ask Ariel Your Pet Nutritionist (www.AskAriel.com) announced today the launch of their new website AskAriel.com designed to help pets live longer and healthier lives through holistic pet care using nutrition and natural pet supplements.
“Contrary to some claims, ‘people food’ can actually be good for your pets,” says Susan Blake Davis, holistic pet care expert and pet nutritionist who founded Ask Ariel.
“But, there is a big difference between giving your pet a homemade meal made with fresh ingredients and giving your pet table scraps. Table scraps contain too much fat and other non-nutritious ingredients that can make pets sick and disagree with their physiology, but fresh meals made with balanced ingredients can help them ward off diseases and chronic pet health conditions. I encourage people to give their pets wholesome nutritious meals made from lean meats, brown rice, flax oil and fresh vegetables-otherwise known as “people food”.
Davis’ new website, www.askariel.com is a library of common pet health conditions with guidelines on how to treat them using diet, nutrition and pet supplements. Davis advocates natural homemade diets and teaches pet owners that high quality “people food” such as raw meat, vegetables and vegetable juices can help heal an ailing pet. All of her holistic treatment plans and pet supplements are veterinarian-approved.
“Susan Davis is very knowledgeable about pet nutrition and the holistic care of animals,” says Dr. David Gordon, a practicing veterinarian in Lake Forest, California. “She has achieved remarkable results.”
Davis is passionate about what she does and offers holistic pet health consultations to help pet owners use diet, nutrition and pet supplements to heal their pets. “Many pet owners aren’t aware that some of the ingredients in many pet foods-even premium pet foods might be harming their pet’s health,” said Davis.
Davis’ approach to animal healing is truly holistic in that she looks at the animal’s complete health composite and doesn’t try to recommend a “magic pill” for one specific problem. “Many websites try to sell one supplement to solve all of your pet’s problems,” said Davis. “There is no ‘one cure, food or pet supplement’ that will solve everything. It just doesn’t work that way.”
The popularity of Davis’ practice and services like www.AskAriel.com follow an ever-increasing trend by pet owners who are looking for answers beyond traditional veterinary care to improve their pet’s health and longevity. “The $1 billion plus pet supplement industry is rapidly expanding,” said Bill Bookout, President of the National Animal Supplement Council. “An estimated 20% of American households now purchase animal health supplements.”
Proceeds from AskAriel.com will help fund Ariel Rescue, a charity founded by Davis that saves the lives of abandoned shelter dogs.
For more information about Ask Ariel Your Pet Nutritionist or Susan Davis, CCN, pet nutritionist, please visit www.askariel.com or call 949-499-9380.