Introducing our new Premium Wild Range from Carnivoro
First meat blend in the spotlight is Wild Rabbit & Free Range Chicken (1kg)
Additive Free – Grain Free – Preservative Free
This blend is based on the Prey Model Diet of 80% muscle meat, 10% bone & 10% organ, which means your pet will get all its nutritional needs met with this one product.
This blend is suitable for cats, dogs, kittens & puppies
Whole rabbit & whole free range chicken (with lamb liver & kidneys)
Wild rabbit is low in fat and cholesterol, saturated fats and sodium. It has very high levels of protein (higher than that of beef & chicken) and has high levels of Omega 6. Also high in B12, calcium & phosphorus. Rabbit has a mild flavour.
Less fat in the body leads to healthier cardiovascular function, better metabolisim and a more active lifestyle.
Free range chicken is a very good source of iron and protein, a good source of vitamins B1, B2, B3, B6, B9, B12, calcium, phosphorus, potassium, Omega 3, excellant source of Omega 6 and Taurine. Whole chicken pieces are used, not just the carcass. Antibiotic and growth hormone free.
Liver and kidneys (lamb and/or venison), are a great source of B vitamins such as: B1, B2, B6, B9, B12 & Taurine.
Processed in an MPI licensed and audited premises from quality traceable raw 100% NZ
- For Dogs:100 grams per 5Kg body weight per day for an adult dogs.
- For Puppies & Kittens: Up to 12 months of age adjust up to approx. 200g per 5Kg per day.
- Cats: Approx. 100g per day
Every pet is unique and has different nutritional requirements, adjust feeding levels according to activity levels and condition of your pet.
Keep frozen. Once thawed use within three days.
- Cats like their meat blends at room temperature (“blood temperature”). If meat blends are cold, add some boiled water to “warm” the meat.
- Cats get their liquid from their meat, not usually from the water bowl.
- Get the lowdown on Taurine for cats at https://catsanddogs.co.nz/why-eat-raw/ (PDF) Cats are Obligate Carnivores
- Older cats need animal protein not more carbohydrates and fats. http://feline-nutrition.org/nutrition/the-skinny-on-senior-cats-metabolism-explained