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Halo Holistic Dry Cat Food Wild-Caught Salmon & Whitefish Recipe -- 6 lbs

Halo Holistic Dry Cat Food Wild-Caught Salmon & Whitefish Recipe
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Halo Holistic Dry Cat Food Wild-Caught Salmon & Whitefish Recipe -- 6 lbs

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Save 15% off Code 15PETS Ends: 3/4 at 7 a.m. ET

Halo Holistic Dry Cat Food Wild-Caught Salmon & Whitefish Recipe Description

  • Compare: Whole Wild Salmon and Whitefish, Never "Meal" Like 'Fish Meal' or 'Chicken Meal'
  • Super Digestibility, Providing More Bioavailable Nutrients, the Proof is in the Poop
  • Cat Food Made with Whole Wild Salmon and Whitefish, Grains, and Non-GMO Vegetables
  • Taurine Supports Healthy Eyes and Heart, Formulated to Maintain the Muscles and Energy Level of Adult Cats
  • Halo Supports Ranchers and Farmers Who Say "Yes" to Responsible Animal Husbandry and "No" to the Use of GMO Feeds, and Sources Wild Caught Seafood from Sustainable Fisheries

Halo uses real Whole meat, poultry, or fish, and No "meat meal" of Any kind in our natural cat food. Halo cat food is made with Dream Coat—fatty acids from non-GMO plant sources and Vitamin E—to support healthy skin and shiny coat. We also have cat food options for special diets, including kitten food, indoor cat food, senior cat food, grain free cat food, and sensitive stomach cat food. At Halo, Whole Makes a Whole Lot of Difference is the philosophy that drives our holistic approach to responsibly sourced cat food. We proudly produce certified humanely raised cat food and cat treats that cats love and pet owners can trust.


Feeding Instructions


           Weight of Cat               Cups/Grams
5-10 lbs./2.27-4.55kg 1/3 - 2/3 cup/53-89 g
11-16 lbs./5.00-7.27kg 3/4-1 cup/ 78-100 g

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

Ingredients: Salmon, whitefish, dried egg product, oat groats, dried peas, soy protein concentrate, pearled barley, chicken fat (preserved with mixed tocopherols), potato protein, natural flavor, flaxseed, pea fiber, calcium sulfate, dicalcium phosphate, dried Bacillus coagulans fermentation product, dried blueberries, dried cranberries, dried carrots, dried sweet potatoes, salt, inulin, vitamins (vitamin E supplement, niacin supplement, thiamine mononitrate, d-calcium pantothenate, vitamin A supplement, pyridoxine hydrochloride, riboflavin supplement, vitamin D3 supplement, vitamin B12 supplement, folic acid, biotin), potassium chloride, minerals (zinc proteinate, iron proteinate, copper proteinate, manganese proteinate, sodium selenite, calcium iodate), taurine, mixed tocopherols (preservative), l-ascorbyl-2-polyphosphate (source of vitamin C).

Guaranteed Analysis: Crude Protein 32.0% (Min) , Crude Fat 16.0% (Min). Crude Fiber 5.0% (Max), Moisture 10.0% (Max), Ash 7.1% (Max), Vitamin E 225 IU/kg (Min), Taurine 0.11% (Min), Omega 3 Fatty Acids* 1.0% (Min).
*Not recognized as an essential nutrient by the AAFCO Cat Food Nutrient Profiles.
Calorie Content ME (Calculated): 3,730 kcal ME/kg 410 kcal/cup



The product you receive may contain additional details or differ from what is shown on this page, or the product may have additional information revealed by partially peeling back the label. We recommend you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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Finicky Felines: Introducing Two Cats

Introducing a new cat into your pet family can be a tricky, complicated process. Cats are territorial creatures, protective of their surroundings and hesitant to change. Altering your pet’s tried-and-true routine can make her a grumpy puss who will growl and hiss at intruders. Let your resident cat adjust to a new addition slowly and gradually. While some cats may never learn to live peacefully with others, by following a few simple steps, you can help ease the transitional growing pains for yourself and your cats.

Introducing a New Cat to Your Pet FamilyPrep ahead

  1. Find a cat to balance your current cat’s personality. Cats tend to get along better with cats who have similar temperaments. If you’ve got a couch potato who loves to nap, she might resist the playful antics of a young kitten. If your cat is active and likes to hunt, she’s more likely to accept another active, outgoing feline.
  2. Before bringing the new cat home, prepare a safe room for him. Equip the safe room with a litter box, food and water. Scratching posts, toys and a bed will also help him feel comfortable.

Use a safe room

  1. Keep the new cat in a carrier and walk him directly into the safe room before letting him out. If your new cat hides most of the day, he needs a few days to adjust to his new environment. Wait until he’s comfortable before beginning any introductions.
  2. As much as possible, keep the resident cat’s routine the same. Too many deviations from her schedule will cause unnecessary discomfort and stress.

Introduce scents and smells

  1. Teach the animals to associate each other’s smell with positive, pleasurable experiences. Feed or give treats to both cats near the door of the safe room. If either cat seems uncomfortable, move their food bowls farther away. For the first few days, try to gradually move their bowls closer.
  2. Continue to expose the cats to each other’s smells. Brush both with the same brush, or rub them with a blanket or towel to coat it with both scents. You can also try placing a towel with the new cat’s smell on your resident cat’s bed or favorite napping spot.
  3. Switch their locations. Confine your resident cat to the safe room and let the new cat explore your house. Besides allowing them to learn each other’s scents without meeting, this step also helps the new cat become familiar with your home.

Meet face to face

  1. Once the cats are no longer hissing and growling at the door, let them see each other for the first time. This works best when the cats are calm, so give calming treats or add Bach Rescue Remedy to their water. Place a tall gate or screen as a barrier between the dividing door. Make sure the screen or gate is tall enough to prevent the cats from jumping over it. Use two baby gates or screens if necessary. If you don’t have access to this kind of barrier, prop the door open with doorstops just wide enough for them to see each other. When there’s a person on either side of the door to assist, place the cats a few feet away from the barrier and toss treats at them.
  2. When you think they’re ready, let the cats spend time together under your supervision. If either behaves aggressively, distract them by loudly clapping your hands, tossing a pillow nearby or squirting them with water. If you need to separate them, pick up one of the cats with a towel or blanket and place the new cat back in his safe room. If the fighting continues, you may need to go back to earlier steps.
  3. If they’re getting along, let the cats play with a feather toy together, but be careful to keep their attention focused on the toy.
  4. Continue to allow the cats more supervised time together until you’re confident they can be left at home alone.

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