PMD | Hare 1Kg

Sold as part of our Variety Meat Boxes

PMD | Hare 1Kg

Suitable for both cats and dogs

Consists of 80% hare, 10% organ & 10% bone, a balanced meal (Prey Model Diet)

Hare is really good for the fussy animal. It is low in calories, cholesterol, saturated fats, sodium and is high in protein, vitamin B12, calcium, zinc & phosphorus

No fillers or preservatives

1 Kg bag consisting of 18 small cubes which are easy to defrost

 

Description

PMD | Hare 1Kg

How much do I feed?

For puppies & kittens feed 40g per 1Kg of body weight

For adult dogs and cats feed 20g per 1Kg of body weight

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

Why is hare good for my animal?

These free-ranging animals are living off our rich NZ flora, which makes them an incredibly nutritious food for cats and dogs. Wild rabbit and hare are a good source of omega-3 fatty acids – vital for controlling inflammation. They are packed full of vitamins and minerals.

The meat contains

  • niacin – regulates energy metabolism
  • selenium – an important antioxidant
  • phosphorus – energy metabolism, movement (locomotion), cell membrane structure

The inclusion of rabbit & hare adds novel protein to the diet, great for dogs and cats with allergies.

Our rabbit & hare are very low in cholesterol to promote heart health, and the low calorie content means they are well-suited to animals that have a tendency to gain weight.

These blocks contain minced bone, which supplies digestible calcium, glucosamine and chondroitin for bone and joint health.

A bit about wild hares and rabbits and our countryside

Our hare, rabbit and wallaby is wild – shot on large stations by MAF-accredited hunters in the South Island.

They really are the ultimate food for our pets!

Rabbit and hare were introduced to New Zealand in the 1830s for food and sport. They bred prolifically (particularly rabbits) and have become an ecological disaster. Areas of vegetation grazed by rabbits have never recovered. A female can produce up to 45 offspring each year. They have had a major effect on sheep farming. Production losses and control measures probably cost the country over $100 million each year.

The primary control measure is poison. The main secondary measure of control is regular shooting. The better the secondary control, the less need there is for poison.

Only accredited hunters are used who work within a strict programme to ensure no overlap (temporally or geographically) with poison drops.