skip to main content

Newman's Own Premium Dog Food Turkey And Chicken -- 12.7 oz


Newman's Own Premium Dog Food Turkey And Chicken
  • Our price: $2.49

Out of stock
View Similar Products

Added to My List as a guest.

Your guest list will be saved temporarily during your shopping session.

Sign in to add items to your saved list(s).

1 item added to your list

Newman's Own Premium Dog Food Turkey And Chicken -- 12.7 oz

Oops! Something went wrong and we were unable to process your request. Please try again.

Newman's Own Premium Dog Food Turkey And Chicken Description

  • Made with Organic Turkey & Chicken
  • Made in the USA

Paul Newman and Newman's Own Foundation have given over $400 Million to thousands of charities since 1982.


Directions

Feeding Guidelines

Adult: Feed 3/4 to 1¼ cans per 15 lbs. of body weight per day.

Puppy: Feed up to twice the adult amount to puppies

Gestation & Lactation: Feed up to three times the normal adult amount.

Calorie Content (ME calculated): 1,140 KCAL/KG, 410 KCAL/CAN

 

The amount of food your dog requires will depend on activity, age, environment, and breed. Feed at room temperature and refrigerate unused portions. Always provide access to clean, fresh water.

*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.


Nutrient Facts
Servings per Container: 0
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Crude Protein (Min)8%
Crude Fat (Min)5.5%
Crude Fiber (Max)1%
Moisture (Max)78%
Other Ingredients: Organic turkey, organic chicken, water sufficient for processing, poultry liver, organic chicken broth, ocean whitefish, organic brown rice, carrots, tricalcium phosphate, oat bran, flaxseed, dried kelp, guar gum, potassium chloride, carrageenan, salt, minerals (zinc amino acid chelate, iron amino acid chelate, copper amino acid chelate, manganese amino acid chelate, sodium selenite, cobalt amino acid chelate, potassium iodide), vitamins (vitamin E supplement, thiamine mononitrate, niacin supplement, D-calcium pantothenate, vitamin A supplement, riboflavin supplement, biotin, vitamin B12 supplement, pyridoxine hydrochloride, vitamin D3 supplement, folic acid), choline chloride.
Warnings

Refrigerate unused portions.

The product packaging you receive may contain additional details or may differ from what is shown on our website. We recommend that 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.
View printable version Print Page

Pet Food Recalls: Keeping Your Four-Legged Family Members Safe

If you're a dog or cat parent, you've probably noticed the increase in pet food recalls recently. The frequency and severity of contamination in foods and treats has the veterinary community and the pet parent community on high alert. Both cat and dog owners have experienced the wave of fear that takes over when another recall is announced. 

Dog Protected From Pet Food Recall Standing in Front of Bowl of Safe Food | Vitacost.com/blog

Why is pet food being recalled?

The presence of harmful contaminants is the main the reason behind pet food recalls. The most common types of bacterial contamination are salmonella, listeria and types of mold or fungus. These are alarming in that not only can they make your dog or cat extremely ill but the humans in the house are at risk as well. You and your family can become exposed to the bacteria from contact with your pet (or even from contact with the contaminated food) and become ill, as well. 

Recalls may also occur when foreign and/or poisonous substances (such as melamine, metal shavings, unsafe antibiotics and more) have been detected in pet food. Recently a pet food was recalled because it contained trace amounts of a drug used in euthanasia.

Making safe choices

With the increase in recalls recently, it can be scary to trust any of the pet foods you find on the market. There are safe and healthy options out there for your four-legged family members. Don’t fall into the trap of thinking domesticated cats and dogs need the same diet as wild large cats and dogs’ distant cousins wolves and coyotes. Raw diets aren’t necessary and pose an even bigger risk for contamination of bacteria like salmonella. If you want to make your pet fresh food at home, consult your vet for the best recipe to provide balance nutrition. 

Many of the problematic pet food recalls have been from suppliers in China. Because of the differences in regulations and production laws between China and the United States, brands that continue to import their product from China have faced recurring issues. It's better to be safe than sorry, so start by choosing a brand, such as Halo, that's manufactured in the U.S. 

For starters, make sure any cat or dog food you choose states that it meets Association of American Feed Control Officials guidelines for nutrition. Then, choose food and cat or dog treats that are free from food dyes, BHT and BHT, and chemical preservatives. Look for pet foods using vitamin C and E instead of artificial preservatives.

Food or treats that are made with human grade ingredients are also a great way to ensure high quality and nutrient dense food for your pet. The Honest Kitchen is made with human grade ingredients and in a facility that is human-grade quality (though they do not make food for people). Feed grade ingredients have very low quality standards and are permitted to contain ingredients you do not want anywhere near your pet food including rodent, insect and feces contaminants. This low-grade-quality feed standard increases the risk for bacterial and mold contamination.

What to do

Check the FDA’s recall site frequently to make sure your dog or cat food has not been recalled. If your pet’s food has been recalled for contamination immediately stop feeding it to your pet. Take a picture of the UPC code on the can or bag in case you need it for reference of any kind then decide the safest way to dispose of it. You may want to consider keeping a small amount of food in a sealed, air tight container in the event that your dog or cat becomes ill so they veterinarian can test it.

If the food is contaminated with foreign matter, just toss it; but if it is bacteria you don’t want to risk exposing yourself or any other members of your family. Use gloves, put the food in a sealed bag and dispose of it immediately. Also be sure to wash your your pet’s food and water bowls thoroughly, every day, with hot water and soap to prevent any cross contamination of new food or additional exposure to bacterial or mold growth. 

Check in with your vet to make sure your dog or cat is healthy and keep an eye out for any symptoms of illness like vomiting, diarrhea, trouble breathing, trouble urinating, fever and dehydration.

Sponsored Link
Sign Up & Save

Get exclusive offers, free shipping deals, expert health tips & more by signing up for our promotional emails.

Please enter a valid zip code
FLDC4
50398