We live on a small island in the Gulf of Mexico called Key West...

While growing up in KW a friends dog had puppies, he let me pick the pup that I liked, a long haired long curly tail having dog named Ziggy.

My dog loved to play and go to the beach, however what he really loved was COCONUTS!  

Over the years I thought a rope somehow attached to the coconut would make the perfect dog toy.

My best friend is no longer with us however his legacy lives on, he was the perfect dog and the CocoMutz Mutz Nut is the perfect dog toy.

Made with all natural ingredients:



Dogs can eat coconuts. Some dog owners have been known to give coconuts to their dogs as toys to play with and then later they open the coconut up for their dog to eat.

Dogs can eat the meat and all but the inner shell is not good for anyone man or mutt although it wouldn't be toxic it can be sharp, although breaks down into fibers as well. You don’t need to worry about pesticides because coconuts don’t need any thanks to their protective outer shells and how high they are in trees.

Coconut contains albumin, which is also found in egg whites and is good for red blood formation. Coconut is also rich in fiber with its digestible oils and can aid in removing worm eggs.

Does your dog eat coconut? Let us know in the comments.

The coconut palm, Cocos nucifera, is a member of the family Arecaceae (palm family). It is the only accepted species in the genus Cocos.[2] The term coconut can refer to the entire coconut palm, the seed, or the fruit, which, botanically, is a drupe, not a nut. The spelling cocoanut is an archaic form of the word.[3]The term is derived from 16th century Portuguese and Spanish cocos, meaning "grinning face", from the three small holes on the coconut shell that resemble human facial features.

Found throughout the tropic and subtropic area, the coconut is known for its great versatility as seen in the many domestic, commercial, and industrial uses of its different parts. Coconuts are part of the daily diet of many people. Coconuts are different from any other fruits because they contain a large quantity of "water" and when immature they are known as tender-nuts or jelly-nuts and may be harvested for drinking. When mature they still contain some water and can be used as seednuts or processed to give oil from the kernel, charcoal from the hard shell and coir from the fibrous husk. The endosperm is initially in its nuclear phase suspended within the coconut water. As development continues, cellular layers of endosperm deposit along the walls of the coconut, becoming the edible coconut "flesh".[4] When dried, the coconut flesh is calledcopra. The oil and milk derived from it are commonly used in cooking and frying; coconut oil is also widely used in soaps and cosmetics. The clear liquid coconut water within is a refreshing drink. The husks and leaves can be used as material to make a variety of products for furnishing and decorating. It also has cultural and religious significance in many societies that use it.

Sisal rope is manufactured from the agave or sisalana plant. It has all natural fiber and is biodegradable. The rough texture of sisal makes it an economical general-purpose rope with excellent knot holding ability.

Application: Agricultural rope,craft rope,pet toys,bundling,anchor rope,etc.

Sisal Rope 

TWISTED SISAL ROPE - Sisal is the most economical natural fiber twine available. It is strong, rugged and holds well without much stretch. Holds a knot well. Perfect for light uses, crafts, and pet chews.

Manila Rope
 I use Manila rope or Sisal rope. Manila rope is cordage made from natural plant fiber. The fiber comes from the Abaca (Musa Textilis) which is a relative of the plantain banana. This plant does not produce an edible fruit. It is grown for its fiber. It is sometime referred to as fiber banana. The Abaca is native the Philippines (hence Manila being the capital city of the Philippines) where it has been cultivated since the 16th century. Manila rope is sometimes referred to as Manila hemp but it is not to be confused with the Cannabis Sativa (marijuana related) hemp rope.

Nicholas Bergery 

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