Starting about a month or 2 back, I would find a little puke in Carlie's crate in the morning, but it was never food or anything bad looking. It always looked like mucous and when I saw her throw up one morning before eating her breakfast it was yellow and really thick so I went online and researched about it and found that she was probably just throwing up bile because her stomach is empty and the bile is irritating it. So then I decided to start feeding her a small meal before she went to sleep at night to keep something in her stomach, but soon enough she was puking up bile again right before I was about to feed her like she was hungry again so I decided to take her into the vet for an examination. She eats fine, poops fine, and has her normal amount of energy (which isn't that much but seems normal for her) so I ruled out any food allergies or any intestinal parasites, but was getting worried about her puking almost every night since it can't be good for her teeth or her esophagus. So they gave me a 14-day prescription for Sucralfate which is to heal any ulcers she might have because of the acid irritation and some Chinese herbal tea pills to promote the downward flow of things so she doesn't puke anymore and also had me giving her Pepcid for a while, but I stopped with the Pepcid after about 6 days because I thought it was unnecessary to continue with Pepcid and all the other meds. She's been fine, but I just have this feeling that she probably has Acid Reflux. If she was puking up bile, doesn't that make sense? My vet didn't even mention Acid Reflux. Anyway I found this article and want some people's opinion on it. It says the following: Most treatment for acid reflux in dogs can be done at home. Food should be withheld for a day or two, and then a low fat and low protein diet should be administered. Acid reflux in dogs can be combated by feeding small and frequent meals, and dietary fats and proteins should be significantly limited. This is because the fat in the food can decrease the strength of the muscle keeping the esophagus and stomach separated, and the protein in the food can stimulate the secretion of gastric acid into the esophagus. Another option for combating acid reflux in dogs is to administer medicine in the form of a gastrointestinal pro-kinetic agent. These medications are capable of improving the movement of the stomach contents through the intestines, and are also capable of strengthening the gastroesophageal sphincter. Even when on medication, however, a change in diet is necessary for combating acid reflux on a long term basis. Does this make sense? Should I put her on a less protein, less fat food? I was thinking Wellness Core Reduced Fat which has 33% protein and 9% fat. Right now I have her on Orijen which is 42% protein 16% fat. I really like Orijen, but if this article is factual, and it sounds like it is, then maybe the Orijen isn't good if she has Acid Reflux. Any input is appreciated. Thanks.