Can Guinea Pigs Eat Green Peas?

Green peas can be a healthy treat for guinea pigs in moderation. These vegetables are a good source of fibre and contain vitamins and minerals that can benefit guinea pigs.

similar foods that are safe

Other results categorised as
Vegetables

similar foods that are unsafe

Other results categorised as
Vegetables
Can Guinea Pigs Eat Rhubarb?
No, It is not recommended to feed rhubarb to guinea pigs. While rhubarb does contain some nutrients that can be beneficial for guinea pigs, it also contains oxalates, which can interfere with the absorption of calcium and lead to the formation of kidney stones. In addition, the leaves of the rhubarb plant contain high levels of oxalates and are toxic to guinea pigs.
Can Guinea Pigs Eat Onion?
No, onions are not suitable for guinea pigs to eat. Onions, along with other members of the allium family such as garlic and leeks, can be harmful to guinea pigs. These vegetables contain compounds that can cause anemia and other health problems in guinea pigs.
Can Guinea Pigs Eat Pickles?
It is generally not a good idea for guinea pigs to eat pickles. Pickles have been preserved in vinegar and spices, and while cucumbers can be a healthy part of a guinea pig's diet, the vinegar and spices in pickles can be harmful to them. In addition, pickles are often high in sodium, which can also be unhealthy for guinea pigs.
Can Guinea Pigs Eat Garlic?
As a rule, guinea pigs can't eat anything from a bulb, which includes onion and garlic. Garlic is not toxic to guinea pigs, but it is not a recommended part of their diet. It is high in oxalates, which can interfere with the absorption of calcium in the body. This can lead to the development of bladder stones and other health problems like stomach aches and indigestion. In addition, garlic has a strong flavour that may not be appealing to your guinea pig and could cause digestive upset if consumed in large quantities.
Can Guinea Pigs Eat Lima Beans?
Lima beans are not good for guinea pigs. Raw lima beans contain linamarin, which when consumed, decomposes into the toxic chemical hydrogen cyanide.

Disclaimer

All information on this site is sourced and collated from other online resources. We recommend Guinea Pig owners carry out independent research and take caution when making decisions in the interest of their pet. It's a good idea to consult with a veterinarian or a knowledgeable breeder to determine the specific dietary needs of your guinea pig. Every guinea pig is different, and the specific diet that works best for one guinea pig may not be ideal for another.

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We want this food guide to be useful to all Guinea Pig owners and need the help of the community to achieve that. If you would like us to add a food item or If there is information in the database which you do not feel is correct or perhaps requires more information or further context, please contact us at hello@penthousepiggies.co.uk and we will be happy to make amends.