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


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

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The Honest Kitchen Whole Grain Dehydrated Dog Food Turkey Recipe Description

  • Good, Healthy, Wholesome Food for Dogs
  • Natural with Added Vitamins and Minerals
  • Just Add Water • Makes 40 lbs of Real Food
  • Cage Free Turkey Recipe with Rolled Oats, Potatoes, Carrots, Apples & More!
  • A Dehydrated Whole Grain Food For Adult Dogs
  • Complete and Balanced and Delicious! • Human Grade
  • No Preservatives • No By-Products • No Fillers • No Wheat, Corn, Soy • No GMO Ingredients
  • Made in the USA with Ingredients from Around the World (Nothing from China)

The Honest Kitchen Thinks Pets Deserve Proper Food

  • The Honest Kitchen is a simple way to feed your pet real, human grade wholesome food. Or as they like to call it -- proper food.
  • Their food is dehydrated, so it's concentrated, nutritious product that's packed with healthy goodness.
  • What you won't find in this box: by-products, fillers or preservatives -so it's a healthy alternative to old-fashioned kibble and cans
  • The added bonus? It tastes delicious and it's easy to make - just add water!

Stir up a wholesome meal your pet will love - honestly!

 

My family-owned company's products are made with love and uncompromising attention to detail, using ingredients you'd recognize from your own kitchen - because I believe pets deserve proper food ™ that's wholesome, real and full of natural goodness. ~ Lucy Postins Founder & CEO

 

Healthy! wholesome & nutritious

Honest! made by a family-owned company

Real! absolutely no fillers or by-products

Natural! with added vitamins and minerals


Directions

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:

Toy 1-10 lbs:

  • Average (1/4 to 1/2 dry cups per day*) Add 1/3 to 3/4 cups of water. Box will last 64 to 32 days
  • Highly Active (1/2 to 1 dry cups per day*) Add 3/4 to 1½ cups of water. Box will last 32 to 16 days

Small 11-30 lbs:

  • Average (1/2 to 1 cups per day*) Add 3/4 to 1½ cups of water. Box will last 32 to 16 days
  • Highly Active (1 to 2 cups per day*) Add 1½ to 3 cups of water. Box will  last 16 to 8 days

Medium 31-50 lbs:

  • Average (1 to 2 cups per day*) Add 1½ to 3 cups of water. Box will last 16 to 8 days
  • Highly Active (2 to 4 cups per day*) Add 3 to 6 cups of water. Box will last 8 to 4 days

Large 51-70 lbs:

  • Average (2 to 2½ cups per day*) Add 3 to 3¾ cups of water. Box will last 8 to 6.5 days
  • Highly Active (4 to 4½ cups per day*) Add 6 to 6¾ cups of water. Box will last 4 to 3.5 days

Giant 71-90 lbs:

  • Average (2½ to 3 cups per day*) Add 3¾ to 4½ cups of water. Box will last 6.5 to 5 days
  • Highly Active (4½ to 5½ cups per day*) Add 6¾ to 8¼ cups of water. Box will last 3.5 to 3 days

We suggest dividing daily amount into two daily servings. For larger dogs adjust accordingly.

These are only guidelines! Your individual dog's needs will vary with age and activity.

You can add slightly more or less water than we suggest, according to your pet's taste. Refrigerate or discard any leftovers.

Free Of
Preservatives, by-products, fillers, wheat, corn, soy and GMO ingredients.

*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
Serving Size: 1 Cup
Servings per Container: 0
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Guaranteed Analysis
Crude Protein min21.00%
Crude Fat min15.50%
Crude Fiber max5.00%
Moisture max8.64%
Calorie content (calcluated) M.E.
4140 kcal per kg / 470 kcal per cup
Other Ingredients: Dehydrated turkey, organic oats, dehydrated potatoes, organic flaxseed, dehydrated carrots, dehydrated cabbage, dehydrated organic kelp, dried apples, dehydrated honey, dried garlic, tricalcium phosphate, choline chloride, zinc amino acid chelate, vitamin D3 supplement, vitamin E supplement, potassium iodide, potassium chloride, iron amino acid chelate, copper amino acid chelate, sodium selenite, thiamine mononitrate.

Complete & balanced
Keen® is formualated to meet the nutritional levels established by the AAFCO Dog Food Nutrient Profiles for adult maintenance.
This product is recommended by holistic veterinarians

Warnings

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.
View printable version Print Page

4 Science-Backed Ways Pets Positively Influence Mental Health

Nearly seven of every 10 households in the U.S. own a pet. While those pets — dogs, cats, birds, horses and more — provide companionship and joy, they also might be delivering a healthy dose of wellness.

Smiling Golden-Haired Puppy Representing the Positive Effects of Pets and Mental Health | Vitacost.com/blog

Research continues to emerge showing that Molly the dog or Max the cat could be enhancing the health of millions of Americans, from California to Connecticut. The health benefits of owning a pet are many, according to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), such as:

  • Lower blood pressure
  • Lower cholesterol.
  • Lower levels of triglycerides.
  • Less loneliness.
  • More opportunities for exercise and outdoor activities.
  • More opportunities for socialization.

However, the National Institutes of Health notes that research on interactions between people and pets remains “relatively new,” with some studies reporting positive outcomes yet “mixed” results.

One intriguing aspect of the healing power of pets is that your pet need not be a dog or cat in order to derive potential benefits.

Citing information published by the National Institutes of Health, psychologist Julie Gurner says that “it isn’t necessarily what type of pet you get, but the bond you have with it that leads to the positive effects.”

Horses, for example, can trigger positive effects.

Debbie Garcia-Bengochea, education director of Gainesville, Florida-based Gentle Carousel Miniature Therapy Horses, says the nonprofit’s horses work every year with more than 25,000 hospital patients, hospice residents and trauma victims to help enable healing. The horses have comforted survivors and first responders in the wake of mass shootings; survivors of natural disasters like tornadoes, wildfires and hurricanes; and patients at veterans’ hospitals.

Garcia-Bengochea says one horse in particular, Magic, enjoys a special bond with hospitalized children.

“One little girl who had a heart transplant and then leukemia said Magic made her face hurt from smiling so much,” she says. “A boy losing his sight because of a brain tumor held Magic close to his face so he could always remember what she looked like.”

“Magic always seems to find the person in the room who needs her the most,” Garcia-Bengochea adds.

Based on research, here are four examples of how pets might be part of a prescription for better health.

1. Improvement in dementia symptoms

A review of 32 studies found that in many cases, interaction with animals led to improved social behavior, physical activity, eating habits and quality of life, along with decreased agitation, among dementia patients. The review was published in 2018 in the journal Clinical Nursing Research.

“Wherever the setting, and whatever the kind of animal, the magic of a favorite pet remains. They can make a big difference in the daily life of one with Alzheimer’s or other dementia,” according to the BrightFocus Foundation, a nonprofit that supports research into Alzheimer’s disease, macular degeneration and glaucoma.

2. Boost for people with mental health conditions

A study published in 2014 in the journal BMC Psychiatry indicated that pets can help people manage their long-term mental health conditions.

Among the 54 adult patients who participated in the study, pets played an important role in socialization for 80 percent of them. Why? One of the reasons cited was that pets distracted them from symptoms and upsetting experiences.

“The consistent presence and close physical proximity of their pets was described in this study as providing an immediate source of calm and therapeutic benefit for the pets’ owners,” according to a news release about the study.

3. Better social skills for kids with autism

The assertiveness of children with autism strengthen when any kind of pet lives at home with them, according to a study published in 2014 in the Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders. The social skills that improved include making self-introductions, asking for information and responding to questions.

“When children with disabilities take their service dogs out in public, other kids stop and engage,” says the study’s author, Gretchen Carlisle, research fellow at the Research Center for Human-Animal Interaction at the University of Missouri’s College of Veterinary Medicine. “Kids with autism don’t always readily engage with others, but if there’s a pet in the home that the child is bonded with and a visitor starts asking about the pet, the child may be more likely to respond.”

Interestingly, pets owned by households that participated in the study included dogs, cats, fish, rodents, rabbits, reptiles, a bird and a spider.

4. Reduced stress

A number of studies have demonstrated the ability of pets to help alleviate stress. One such study, published in 2018, showed sessions with therapy dogs boosted the well-being of college students, such as reducing stress and feelings of negativity.

The study, appearing in the journal Stress and Health, involved dog therapy sessions with 246 students at the University of British Columbia.

“These sessions clearly provide benefits for students in the short-term, so we think universities should try to schedule them during particularly stressful times, such as around exam periods,” says Frances Chen, senior author of the study and an assistant professor of psychology at the University of British Columbia. “Even having therapy dogs around while students are working on their out-of-class assignments could be helpful.”

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