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Many dog owners wonder which ‘human food’ is suitable for their furry companions.

Eggs are an easy breakfast meal favorite for most.

But when the pup starts gazing longingly at your deviled or scrambled egg, should you let them chow down along with you?

Although it’s tempting to feed your dog deviled eggs often, moderation is key.

So, can dogs eat deviled eggs?

Yes, deviled eggs are dog-safe.

Eggs are a great natural source of proteins, healthy fats, amino acids, minerals, vitamins, and good carbs.

Deviled eggs are easy to prepare, have zero seasoning, and are an excellent treat for your furry friends.

You can include them in your dog’s regular diet but first, consult your vet on the serving portion.

Want to include eggs in your dog’s diet but are worried about how to start?

This article guides you on feeding deviled eggs to your dog, the health benefits, and the associated risks.

There’s also a bonus recipe for deviled eggs that your dog will enjoy.

What are deviled eggs?

Deviled eggs originated from an 18th– century culinary oxford dictionary that initially described a highly seasoned fried or boiled dish.

They are hard-boiled eggs, peeled and stuffed with a paste made from the yolk and other seasonings.

How to prepare dog-friendly deviled eggs- recipe

This recipe combines tuna, turmeric, and eggs.

Tuna is an excellent source of omega-3 fatty acids and vitamins like B3, B6, and B12, which improve the immune system.

On the other hand, turmeric contains anti-inflammatory properties good for your puppy.

Balance the ingredients to your dog’s preference and health condition.



  • 4 boiled eggs
  • 3 tbsp. Greek yogurt
  • ½ can tuna, in water
  • 1 tbsp. parsley, dried or freshly chopped
  • Turmeric


  • Step 1: Peel the boiled eggs and cut them into half
  • Step 2: Mash the yolks with a fork in a separate bowl
  • Step 3: Add tuna, yogurt, and parsley into the mix a combine well
  • Step 4: Divide into 6 balls and spoon onto egg halves
  • Step 5: Drizzle some turmeric and serve to dogs when cooled

Health benefits of feeding your dog deviled eggs

Deviled eggs are hardboiled and lightly seasoned with spices that are non-toxic to dogs.

Each part of a cooked egg offers health benefits for dogs.

Egg yolks contain fatty acids and vitamins.

  • Fatty acids are concentrated in the egg yolks and consumed as saturated and unsaturated fats in the dog’s diet. These fats are broken and easily absorbed by the body for cell development. They also provide fat-soluble vitamins that reduce the risks of heart diseases in dogs.  
  • Source of vitamins – Egg yolk is rich in Vitamin A, D, E, B6, B12, Niacin, folic acid, and Riboflavin. Vitamins are consumed like water and fat-soluble nutrients in a dog’s diet. These vitamins serve as catalysts and help metabolism, immune function, cell growth, and development.

Eggshells contain beneficial minerals.

  • Minerals are consumed as salts in a dog’s diet and concentrated in eggshells, egg whites, and yolks. Eggshells contain iron, folate, selenium, phosphorous, sodium, and potassium calcium, supporting muscle strength, stronger teeth, and bones. These minerals are also a great source of energy. Folate synthesizes proteins and DNA beneficial for your dog.

Egg whites are rich in amino acids.

  • Amino acids are consumed as meat or plant-based proteins in a dog’s diet. Eggs have high-quality protein that’s easily digestible and supplies amino acids for dogs’ growth and repair of tissues and muscles.  
  • Settles upset stomach – Scrambled eggs are good for dogs with diarrhea or vomiting. Although dogs with a vomiting problem may be unable to handle the high-fat content in scrambled eggs, it’s the best remedy for that upset stomach.  

How to feed your dog eggs

  • Raw eggs – Just crack an egg in a bowl and give it to your dog. Consult your vet to know the exact portion according to the size of your dog and nutritional requirement. Adding raw eggs to your dog’s diet boosts the nutritional value.

However, raw eggs pause a bacterial infection risk to your furry friend.

Salmonella is present in raw eggs, which is dangerous for your dog.

Salmonellosis symptoms include fever, diarrhea, vomiting, and lethargy.

  • Eggshell – For small dogs, crush the eggshells and watch your canine friend enjoy the crunch. Large dogs can easily break the shell ad eat.  It’s a great source of calcium that aids in strengthening their bones, teeth, and gums.
  • Cooked eggs are the safest option for feeding eggs to your dogs, though not the best. Cooking eggs reduces the nutritional value but ensures your dog is free from bacteria. Hard-boiled eggs work best as dog treats.  

How many deviled eggs can a dog eat?

Although eggs are safe for dogs consumption, too much can be a danger to them.

They are great as occasional treats.

A medium egg contains 60 calories, about 6g protein, and 4g fat.

However, the appropriate serving portion depends on several factors like, size, age, activity level, and the existing health condition of your dog—consult your vet beforehand.

Frequently asked questions (FAQs)

What type of egg is appropriate for puppies?

Cooked eggs with soft textures are the best for puppies.

Scrambled eggs are the best to include in a regular dog’s diet.

They are soft and have no added toxic ingredients.

Soft-boiled eggs are also an excellent option for your puppy as they are easy to digest.

Raw eggs in small portions offer additional nutrients to your dogs.

They will enjoy crashing an eggshell.

Are dogs allergic to deviled eggs?

Eggs have a high protein content which can be problematic for dogs with an allergy to proteins.
A protein allergic reaction includes gastrointestinal issues like vomiting, diarrhea, or abdominal upset.
Sometimes they develop skins issues like rashes and itchiness around the ears and paws.
Consult your vet if these symptoms don’t subside in a few days.


Dogs enjoy eggs in all forms, and one or two deviled eggs in a day won’t hurt your furry friend, depending on their size and activity level.

However, some dogs can develop allergic reactions or stomach irritations; therefore, consult with your vet before introducing deviled eggs to your dog’s diet.

Megan Turner

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