Pomegranate Dog Treat Recipe

Amy Tokic
by Amy Tokic
How’s this for POM wonderful? Bake up a batch of our Pomegranate Dog Treats – they’re sweet and irresistible!

We love to eat pomegranates because they’re sweet… and because this fruit contains no cholesterol or saturated fats. And our dogs can enjoy all of the wonderful benefits that the pomegranate is packed with. It’s high in vitamin C, folic acid, fiber and potassium, plus it offers plenty of antioxidants. Instead of worrying about seeds, I used pomegranate juice with no added sugar. No fuss or mess involved!

Pomegranate Dog Treat Recipe

Makes 25-30 cookies


2 cups oat flour

1 cup tapioca flour

3/4 cup pomegranate juice

1 egg

1 tablespoon coconut oil

1 tablespoon honey


  1. Preheat oven to 350°F. Line cookie sheets with parchment paper.
  2. Add oat flour, tapioca flour and egg into a large bowl and mix well.
  3. Add coconut oil and honey and mix until both are combined with the flour.
  4. Slowly add pomegranate juice while stirring. Add more or less juice as needed.
  5. Knead dough in bowl until a firm dough is formed.
  6. Separate dough into 4 balls. Roll each ball out on parchment paper lined countertop to ¼ to ½ inch thickness. Cut with cookie cutter and place on sheet.
  7. Place in oven and bake for 12-15 minutes.
  8. Remove from oven and let cool for 4-5 hours to harden.
  9. Store in air tight bags or container and keep in fridge or freezer until needed.
Amy Tokic
Amy Tokic

Amy Tokic, Editor of PetGuide.com, is a passionate animal lover and proud pet parent of Oscar, a Shih Tzu/Chihuahua cross, and Zed, a Japanese Chin. Her love of animals began in kindergarten, when she brought her stuffed dog Snoopy into class with her every day. Now, she writes about her adventures in pet ownership and tirelessly researches products, news and health related issues she can share with other animal enthusiasts. In her free time, Amy loves perusing used book and record stores, obsessing over the latest pet products available and chasing squirrels with wild abandon (a habit attributed to spending too much time with her pooches).

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