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Orijen Six Fish Whole Prey Dog Food

Orijen Six Fish Whole Prey Dog Food features unique inclusions of fresh and saltwater fish which are caught in the local region where this unmatched food is produced in Canada. The protein packed fish contained supports lean muscle mass and a supple skin and hair coat. This award winning, low carbohydrate and low-glycemic formula also supports healthy blood sugar levels and optimum body weight for peak conditioning in dogs of all breeds and life stages.

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Description

Please Note: Food measuring guidelines on the packets refer to cup amounts. These refer to American size measuring cups. 1 standard American measuring cup is approximately 120g.

Feeding guidelines

adult-RR-6FD-feedingWhen moving onto Orijen Adult diets you will find there is a slight size variation of the kibble size. Adult Diet kibble is approximately 2-3mm larger than the Puppy diets.

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All prices include VAT where applicable.

Ingredients

Quality Summary:

Ingredients List

Fresh Whole Salmon (14%), Fresh Whole Herring (11%), Dehydrated Salmon (11%), Dehydrated Herring (11%), Dehydrated Pollock (11%), Fresh Whole Flounder (7%), Fresh Deboned Walleye (3%), Fresh Deboned Northern Pike (3%), Fresh Deboned Lake Whitefish (3%), Salmon Oil (3%), Herring Oil (3%), Chickpeas, Red Lentils, Green Lentils, Green Peas, Pea Fibre, Canola Oil, Sun-Cured Alfalfa, Yams, Pumpkin, Butternut Squash, Spinach Greens, Carrots, Red Delicious Apples, Bartlett Pears, Cranberries, Blueberries, Kelp, Liquorice root (500mg/kg), Angelica Root (350mg/kg), Fenugreek (350mg/kg), Marigold Flowers (350mg/kg), Sweet Fennel (350mg/kg), Peppermint Leaf (300mg/kg), Chamomile (300mg/kg), Dandelion (150mg/kg), Summer Savory (150mg/kg), Rosemary, Enterococcus Faecium, Glucosamine (1,250mg/kg), Chondroitin (1,000mg/kg)

Ingredient Analysis

Crude Protein (38%), Crude Fat (18%), Crude Ash (8%), Crude Fibre (5%), Calcium (1.4%), Phosphorus (1.1%), Omega-6 (2.6%), Omega-3 (1.8%), DHA (1%), EPA (0.6%), Moisture (10%), Vitamin A (50Kiu/k), Vitamin D3 (2.3Kiu/k), Vitamin E (760Iu/kg), Thiamine (75mg/kg), Riboflavin (57mg/kg), Pan. Acid (48mg/kg), Niacin (390mg/kg), Pyridoxine (60mg/kg), Folic Acid (4.7mg/kg), Vitamin B12 (0.5mg/kg), Choline (2,400mg/kg), Lysine (2.2%), Tryptophan (0.4%), Threonine (1.7%), Tyrosine (1.03%), Methionine (0.8%), Leucine (2.5%), Valine (2%), Isoleucine (1.65%), Arginine (2.6%), Phenylalanine (1.7%), Histidine (0.9%), Cystine (0.3%), Sodium (0.5%), Chloride (1.1%), Potassium (1%), Magnesium (0.13%), Manganese (22mg/kg), Selenium (1.6mg/kg), Iron (190mg/kg), Zinc (220mg/kg), Copper (22mg/kg), Iodine (7mg/kg)

Dry weight nutrients

Protein 42.2%
Fat 20%
Carbs 23.3%
Fibre 5.6%
Ash 8.9%

Colour Key

  • High quality and healthy
  • Lots of beneficial nutrients
  • Some benefits
  • Nutritionally adequate
  • Not likely to cause any problems
  • Vague description
  • Little to no nutritional benefit
  • Potentially controversial

Reviews of Orijen Six Fish Whole Prey Dog Food

Read our customers' reviews of Orijen Six Fish Whole Prey Dog Food

Questions & Answers for Orijen Six Fish Whole Prey Dog Food

Below are some recent questions we've received regarding Orijen Six Fish Whole Prey Dog Food, including answers from our team.

Ask Your Own Question

Energy?

11th Apr 2015
jan

I've read the ingredient list for the fish kibble product and while there seems to be lots of good healthy protein, where does the slow release carbohydrate come from? The lentils? Currently my dog is on 'Canagan' and the carbs come from sweet potato.

John Cousins
  • Veterinary Surgeon at VioVet

Until recently most dog food contained plenty of cereal, mostly because it is cheap. Nowadays there is a general move away from cereals in particular and carbs in general. This makes sense as dogs are able to use both protein and fat as energy sources and although they can use carbs just as we can, the natural (and probably healthiest) dietary sources of energy are not carbs at all. From the manufacturer's point of view, some carbohydrate is needed in order to make a kibble. The actual process of manufacturing a dried kibble relies on carbohydrate, so although manufacturers will say all sorts of good things about the carbs they include while denigrating others, the truth is that dogs are carnivores and the inclusion of carbohydrates in their diets atr all is questionable, whatever the source. It is however needed to make a dried food. The higher meat content of these diets is almost certainly a very good thing. The inclusion of "botanicals", "herbs" or whatever else they call the vegetable content may well be marvelous and brilliant, but there is very little evidence about which is better for this. Lentils, sweat potato and all the other things might in time prove to be good or bad for dogs, nobody really knows yet because they have not been used for long and so we just do not know. Probably most dogs will do very well on any of these high protein diets, but they are following a fashion in modern dog foods which in the fullness of time may or may not prove to be good. The promotional material produced by any particular manufacturer should be read with caution as it is commercially motivated. Having said all that, I think that these high protein, cereal-free diets are a step forward in canine nutrition and should be supported and encouraged. However trying to pick one out as better than the others relies on personal judgment and an educated guess. I believe that either of the diets you mention would be good for your dog, but I have no idea if one would be better than the other. I don't think anyone does.

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