An article published in the British Medical Journal on Monday claims that dogs can become severely allergic to the food that is provided to them in a pet food factory.
The study is based on a study by British researchers in New Zealand.
A number of dogs, including German shepherds, Belgian Malinois, and Chinese Crested, were used to conduct the study.
“We found that dogs could become extremely sensitive to the levels of certain foods, particularly those containing milk proteins, that were used in the manufacturing process,” lead researcher Professor John Daley told the BBC.
In addition, the researchers found that, as with humans, dogs with certain allergies are more likely to have severe health problems.
Daley told BBC News that it was possible that people could unknowingly be feeding these dogs food that contained milk proteins that could lead to anaphylaxis or even death.
He added that he was not aware of any studies showing this to be the case.
Professor John Dale of the University of Cambridge, who led the study, said that there are three main types of allergies to food: chemical, mineral, and sensory.
If one of these types of food triggers an allergic reaction, then it could result in a life-threatening situation, Daley added.
This particular study was conducted with the help of dogs from a facility that is a major exporter of dogs to the UK, according to Daley.
There have been concerns over the use of the milk protein as an ingredient in food since it was found in the U.S. in the 1960s.
Several studies have found that the levels found in milk proteins were higher in dogs that were fed whey protein and a milk substitute called casein.
However, Dale said that the problem with whey was that the casein was not digested in the gut and could then be absorbed into the bloodstream.
As a result, Dales team found that whey can be toxic to dogs.
Furthermore, he added, whey has a low protein content compared to milk, which could lead it to be digested more easily.
Additionally, Daly said, wheys high fat content is similar to casein, which means it could make it easier for some of the whey proteins to be absorbed by the liver.
Dr. David Jones, an allergy specialist at the British Heart Foundation, told the Telegraph that the research does not rule out the possibility that dogs that are fed wheys could develop asthma.
“[But] whey does have some benefits that may be more appealing for people who have asthma, like a lower sugar content,” he said.
Some experts also question the study’s validity.
David L. Miller, an allergist and professor of allergy and immunology at the University at Buffalo in New York, told BBC.
“I’m not sure this study has any scientific basis,” Miller said.
“[The] authors have not done any real scientific study on whey or whey-containing food allergies.
And the wheys ‘milk proteins’ are the same protein that is found in dairy products like milk, so there is no real scientific basis for this study.””
In the US, the FDA allows for the use and consumption of milk protein for dogs that have an allergy,” Miller added.
“This study, which I would call ‘sham’ science, does not address the issue of whey being the ‘milky substitute’ in this case.”
In an email, the British Dog Food Association, which represents the pet food industry, said it was not surprised by the research.
“The results show that wheys are safe and safe for dogs and cats,” a spokesperson said.
“We have a long-standing practice of ensuring that we do not provide dogs with a food containing whey and casein.”