PMD | Wallaby 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.
Why is wallaby good for my animal?
Dogs with digestive troubles may see improvement switching to this meat since the low fat meat is easy to digest.
One of the best things about wallaby meat is the presence of conjugated linoleic acids, also known as CLAs.
Conjugated linoleic acid is a naturally occurring free fatty acid. It is a potent antioxidant, which may improve lipid profiles and enhance total health.
CLA has been credited with naturally occurring free fatty acid found in milk, cheese, beef, and lamb. It is a potent antioxidant, which may improve lipid profiles and enhance total health improving cholesterol, aiding weight loss, improving the immune system and even aiding the body in the fight against cancer.
Wild wallaby meat has the highest naturally occuring CLAs. Dog with chronic troubles can benefit from all this extra immune support. CLAs also help reduce inflammation in the body which can greatly reduce inflammatory allergic reactions like colitis, dry itchy skin and numerous other conditions.
Wallaby are a good source of omega-3 fatty acids.
The meat is packed full of vitamins and minerals.
The inclusion of wallaby novel protein to the diet is great for dogs and cats with food allergies.
These blocks contain minced bone, which supplies digestible calcium, glucosamine and chondroitin for bone and joint health.
A bit about wallabys and our countryside
Wallaby are noxious pests. They were introduced onto Kawau Island in the 1870s for sport, and for their skins. They were released in South Canterbury where they spread rapidly. They are a serious threat to our native forests – they attack seedlings, thus preventing the re-growth of canopy trees.
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.