'Chardognay' is a thing, so now you can drink with your dog

This Company Is Selling Wine for Your Cat

Cat lovers rejoiced in cat wine, released earlier this summer.

But the innovative alcohol left dog lovers in the dark. Not for long, because the same company that released cat wines has also created a line for dogs.

Apollo Peak fittingly named their line 'The Chardognay' and 'The ZinfanTail', is made with all natural ingredients -- minus the alcohol. The red and white vinos are supposed to be alleviating for your pup pal.

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Scroll through to learn about what you should and shouldn't feed your pets:

Foods you shouldn't feed your dog
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Foods you shouldn't feed your dog

Grapes, Raisins and Currents

While these naturally sweet gems from Mother Nature can be a tasty way to add good nutrition to your diet, they can cause kidney failure in certain breeds of dogs, according to the FDA. While the mechanism for the kidney failure is not known, it can occur if the grapes, raisins and currents are consumed raw or even in cooked products, such as cookies, fruit cake and snack bars.

Photo: Getty

Macadamia Nuts

Forget sharing your white chocolate chip macadamia nut cookies with your canine buddy. While these nuts are healthy for humans to enjoy, they can be toxic if consumed by your dog. Similar to grapes, the mechanism for the toxicity is unknown.

Photo: Getty

Onions, Garlic and Chives

While these foods add flavor to any dish, they shouldn't be in your dog's dinner dish. Onions, garlic and chives, even the dried powdered forms, contain compounds called organosulfides, which are converted to toxic sulfur compounds in dogs. Cooking or processing these foods will not eliminate the toxins – so forget about spooning salsa, chili or dips containing these foods into your dog's dinner.

Photo: Getty


This lower calorie sugar substitute, which can be found in sugarless gum, candies, some peanut butters and diet cookies, can also be deadly to your dog. While xylitol is safe for human consumption, it can stimulate the release of insulin, which causes a rapid drop in blood glucose levels in your dog. Xylitol has also been associated with liver failure in dogs – so keep the sugarless candies out of your dog's reach.

Photo: Getty

Raw Meat

To avoid foodborne illness, better known as food poisoning, you should not eat uncooked or undercooked poultry and meat, and the same goes for your dog. Bacteria, such as E. coli and salmonella in raw meat and poultry, can sicken both of you. Also make sure you don't accidentally cross-contaminate your dog's foods with these raw foods. For example, if you create hamburgers from raw ground beef or bread raw chicken, don't dip into the treat jar without first washing your hands, warns the FDA. The pathogens on your dirty hands can contaminate the treat being gobbled by your dog. It's a good habit to always wash your hands after touching raw meat and poultry.

Photo: Getty


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