Welcome to our range of dog foods

The dog-food company is run by individuals who are passionate about dog ownership. We want the best for our dogs. Please note: Our products are sold in units of 908 grams but priced per 454g: (min order value £20.00)

Product Unit of Sale Box Cost
Tripe 454g   50p
Chicken & Tripe 454g   50p
Lamb & Tripe 454g   52p
Turkey 454g   47p
Lamb Mince 454g 90p
Beef Mince 454g   90p
Rabbit Mince 454g   £1.60
Mixer (Chudleys) 10 KG 15 KG POA
Economy Mince 454g   39p
Liver 454g   54p
Heart 454g   82p
Pluck 454g   75p
Whole Rabbits Each   £2.50
Meaty Bones 454g   50p
Chicken Wings 1 KG   £1.10
Chicken Carcasses 1 KG   62p
Chicken Necks 1 KG   88p
Lamb Breast 1 KG   £2.25
Chicken Mince with Bone 454g   40p

Striking the Balance - A Healthy Diet

Firstly weigh your dog and then start by feeding him roughly 2-3% of his ideal body weight. This can be found in breed specific literature, not what he weights now as this is just to see if he loses or gains weight on the feed. For puppies you can do the same, 2-3% of their ideal adult weight; if your dog is very active you might have to feed more conversely if he is housebound most of the time, then reduce his feed if he begins to gain weight. Keep the diet varied by giving as many different meals as possible, raw meaty bones one day, such as chicken wings, then perhaps offal, followed by tripe and some breast of lamb and then a chicken carcass. Variety is the key, in the wild he would not eat the same meat at every meal.

A diet of muscle meat alone is not suitable for any dog - the main problem with this type of diet is that muscle meat contains relatively little calcium and relatively high levels of phosphorus, supplying the dog with an inadequate calcium to phosphorus ratio. The ancestors of our pet dogs would have consumed not just the muscle, but whole body of their prey including the bones, internal organs, intestinal contents, skin and hair. These would have provided the essential nutrients which would be missing from a purely muscle meat diet.

Calcium and phosphorus are the major minerals involved in the structure of the bones and teeth. Both the levels, as well as the proportions of calcium and phosphorus (or the ratio of calcium to phosphorus) within the diet are of great importance. This ratio is particularly critical in growing puppies, and here particularly in large and giant breeds. A deficiency, or an excess of these minerals, as well as an imbalance can cause severe skeletal deformities. Supplementing a diet balanced for growth with bone meal and the like must therefore be strictly avoided. Fresh muscle meat is sometimes seen as a healthy and natural diet for a dog, however, muscle tissue is very low in calcium and relatively high in phosphorus and does not meet a dog's calcium requirement when fed alone.

Carbohydrate - There is no known dietary requirement for carbohydrates in dogs, which means that the dog can live well on a carbohydrate-free diet. Carbohydrates are, however, an excellent source of calories and thus an important ingredient in most dog foods.

Apparently, in the wild a wolf will kill, take the animal onto its side, disembowel it, eating for the vital organs and the stomach first, then eat the tripe, then the flesh and muscle, then in a day or so, eat the bones with flesh, followed by the big bones and finally the skin and fur, to get some more minerals and clean teeth.

 

Chicken wings & Carcasses

 

Tripe

Nutritional Values

Moisture 71%
Crude Fat 11.7%
Protein 15%
Ash 1.23%
Phosphorus .14%
Calcium .12%
Calories 756/lb
pH 6.12
Lactic Acid Bacteria 12,000 CFU/g
Linoleic Acid 2.72%

Lamb

 

Mixers & Dried Foods