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The Honest Kitchen Whole Grain Dehydrated Dog Food Chicken Recipe -- 10 lbs

The Honest Kitchen Whole Grain Dehydrated Dog Food Chicken Recipe
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The Honest Kitchen Whole Grain Dehydrated Dog Food Chicken Recipe -- 10 lbs

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The Honest Kitchen Whole Grain Dehydrated Dog Food Chicken Recipe Description

  • Human Grade - Quality & Safety
  • Makes 40 lbs of Wholesome Homemade Food
  • Just Add Water & Love
  • 14½ Pounds of Free Range Chicken • 5 Scoops of Oats • 2¼ Bunches of Carrots
  • 7 Scoops of Barley • 2¾ Bananas • 2 Bunches of Celery
  • 4 Potatoes • 5 Cups of Green Peas
  • Food for Dogs of All Breeds & Sizes
  • Complete & Balanced for Puppies & Adult Dogs
  • Made in USA
  • No GMO Ingredients | No Preservatives | No Fillers | Natural with Added Vitamins & Minerals

      100% Human Grade

      This product is made with human food grade ingredients. It contains no animal feed grade ingredients and is made in a human food production facility but us intended for your dog to eat, not you!


      Switching to an Honest Diet

      Add a little honest Kitchen to your pet's food over the course of 5-7 days. While decreasing the amount of current food. Empty bowl guaranteed.


      Think it looks a bit like green mush? Don't worry, it's supposed to look like that. And if you have any questions we're a phone call away!


      You think "different." Your dog thinks "delicious".

      Whey you don't use preservatives, you have to get creative. We keep our ingredients fresh by gently dehydrating them and finely dicing them up for easy digestion and nutrient absorption. It might look strange to you , but o your dog it's downright gourmet. Just add water to make 40 lbs of homemade food.


      You Don't Need to be a Human to Eat Like One.

      Most pet food is something called feed grade. The Honest Kitchen is the world's first "human grade" pet food made with 100% human grade ingredients and produced in a human food facility. That means higher quality ingredients and more safety standards, just like you'd expect in your own food. But it's for your dog to eat, not you!


      Stir Up a Wholesome Meal

      1. Mix food with warm water
      2. Stir well and wait 3 minutes for food to hydrate
      3. Serve with love

      How Much To Feed Per Day

      Weight Activity Level Dry Cups Per Day Cups of Warm Water to Add Days a Box Will Last
      Toys 1-10 lbs Average 1/4 - 1/2 1/3 - 3/4 80-160
      Highly active / Puppies 1/2 - 1 3/4 - 1½ 40 - 80
      Small 11-30 lbs Average 1/2 - 1 3/4 - 1½ 40 - 80
      Highly active / Puppies 1 - 2 1½ - 3 20 - 40
      Medium 31-50 lbs Average 1 - 2 1½ - 3 20 - 40
      Highly active / Puppies 2 - 4 3 - 6 10 - 20
      Large 51-70 lbs Average 2 - 2½ 3 - 3¾ 16 - 20
      Highly active/ Puppies 4 - 4½ 6 - 6¾ 9 - 10
      Giant 71-90 lbs Average 2½ - 3 3¾ - 4½ 13 - 16
      Highly active / Puppies 4½ - 5½ 6¾ - 8¼ 7 - 9


      We suggest dividing daily amount into two daily servings. Your individual dog's needs will vary with age and activity. For larger dogs adjust accordingly. Refrigerate or discard any leftovers. Grain Free Turkey Recipe may be fed ad-libitum during growth, gestation or lactation.


      How to Use

      Serve alone as a complete and balanced meal or Use as a topper.  1/2 The Honest Kitchen serving amount + 1/2 current food serving amount.



      You can add slightly more or less water to your pet's liking. Prepared food may be refrigerated for 2-3 day. Store the box in a cool, dry place.

      Free Of
      GMOs, preservatives, fillers.

      *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.

      Nutrition Facts
      Servings per Container: 0
      Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
      Guaranteed Analysis
      Crude Protein min24.5%
      Crude Fat min14.0%
      Crude Fiber max4.0%
      Moisture max8.0%
      Calorie content, (calculated) M.E.
      4270 kcal per kg / 485 kcal per cup
      Other Ingredients: Dehydrated chicken, organic barley, dehydrated potatoes, organic flaxseed, organic oats, dehydrated peas, dehydrated carrots, dried parsley, dried bananas, dehydrated celery, dehydrated organic kelp, minerals [tricalcium phosphate, sodium chloride, potassium chloride, choline chloride, zinc, amino acid chelate, iron amino acid chelate, potassium iodide, copper amino acid chelate, sodium selenite], vitamins [vitamin E supplement, vitamin B12 supplement, thiamine mononitrate (vitamin B1), vitamin D3 supplement], EPA, DHA.

      This product is made with human food grade ingredients. It contains no animal feed grade ingredients and is made in an FDA inspected facility but is intended for your dog to eat, not you!

      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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      Here’s How to Choose Safe Pet Food, According to a Veterinary Clinical Nutritionist

      Your dog has earned its proud place as a member of the family. So, you want only the best for Fido.

      Treating your dog right begins with diet. But making sure your puppy gets the best pet food is as much art as it is science, says Dr. Lindsey Bullen, a veterinary clinical nutritionist at Veterinary Specialty Hospital of the Carolinas in Cary, North Carolina.

      “Selecting diets based on ingredients is not always clear cut,” she says. “Oftentimes, (it) is very pet-dependent.”

      Overhead View of Happy Corgi Dog Beside a Bowl of Safe Pet Food and Bone on Wooden Floor |

      Commercial pet foods generally are safe, although contamination and other problems sometimes occur. The Federal Food, Drug, and Cosmetic Act (FFDCA) requires that pet foods must be:

      • Pure and wholesome
      • Safe to eat
      • Produced under sanitary conditions
      • Without harmful substances
      • Truthfully labeled

      Dog food brands to avoid

      As a general rule, you can avoid commercial pet foods that have certain extras, such as foods that contain dyes or artificial flavors. But it’s probably not necessary to do so, Bullen says.

      “That would purely be a choice of preference, not of safety,” she says. “While it is possible that an individual may react poorly to an ingredient generally regarded as safe, the majority of the population can do just fine.”

      Some pets have medical conditions that require them to avoid specific ingredients. For example, a dog with inflammatory bowel disease might require a diet with an alternate source of protein.

      “Ingredients are the vehicles for nutrient delivery,” Bullen says. “In general, it is the combination of ingredients that determines whether or not it is appropriate for a pet.”

      There are two main approaches to making sure your dog gets the right diet.

      Talk to your veterinarian

      Turning to an expert for advice is probably the easiest way to find out which foods are right for your pet.

      “Consumers should feel comfortable discussing pet food choices with their primary veterinarian,” Bullen says. “If the veterinarian is unfamiliar or uncomfortable, boarded veterinary nutritionists like myself can help.”

      You can search for such a nutritionist at the American College of Veterinary Nutrition website.

      “Seek nutritional advice from those who have received advanced degrees and training to ensure accuracy of the information provided,” Bullen says.

      Take a DIY approach

      If you prefer to take matters into your own hands, Bullen suggests evaluating the quality of the manufacturing and formulation of any pet food you are considering buying.

      Many pet food companies have credentialed nutritionists on staff. These companies perform extensive research on foods and have stringent quality-control measures.

      Such manufacturing and formulation protocols “significantly reduce the risk of food- (and) diet-related pet illness,” Bullen says.

      The best way to identify these companies is to look at the back of a bag of pet food and find the nutrition adequacy claim and guaranteed analysis. There, you should find a contact number for the manufacturer.  

      “The consumer should be able to contact any company and ask if they have nutritionists on staff,” Bullen says. Then, ask what type of research has been done on the product. Some information might be proprietary, but “most quality measures are not,” Bullen says.

      More tips for selecting the right pet diet

      The American College of Veterinary Nutrition also offers several tips for making sure your dog gets the right diet. They include:

      Avoid certain foods at all times. Some foods are toxic to dogs, or may cause other health problems. You can find a full explanation at the American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals website, but these foods include:

      • Chicken skin
      • Grapes and raisins
      • Bread dough
      • Macadamia nuts
      • Chocolate
      • Garlic
      • Onions
      • Foods artificially sweetened with xylitol

      Watch the calorie count. The ACVN notes that pet foods vary widely in terms of nutrient density. Some foods might contain 300 calories per cut, while others contain 700. The optimal amount of calories depends on your pet's genetics, environment activity level and life stage. So, talk to your veterinarian about the right choice.

      Think twice about raw diets. Although "raw" diets for pets are becoming more popular, the ACVN says there is no evidence to support claims that such diets improve a pet's general or oral health. In addition, feeding your pet a raw diet might result in nutritional deficiencies, or an increased risk of bacterial or parasitic contamination.

      Vitacost is not responsible for the content provided in customer ratings and reviews. For more information, visit our Terms of Use.

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