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AATU 80/20 Chicken is a high quality dry dog food from Barking Heads with a whopping 80% free-run chicken content. This grain free diet provides a single source protein with a 20% content of freshly prepared fruit, vegetables and herbs, with absolutely no grain, white potato or gluten.
AATU is handcrafted in small batch recipes and naturally made without artificial colours, without artificial preservatives, without artificial flavours and without GM ingredients.
80% Chicken (50% Freshly Prepared Deboned Chicken, 30% Dried Chicken), Sweet Potato, Chick Peas, Peas, Lucerne, Chicken Stock, Salmon Oil, Carrots, Tomato, Chicory, Tapioca, Apple, Pear, Cranberry, Blueberry, Mulberry, Orange, Bilberry, Cowberry, Parsley, Peppermint, Spirulina, Seaweed, Oregano, Sage, Majoram, Thyme, Chamomile, Rosehip, Stinging Nettle, Yucca, Marigold, Aniseed, Fenugreek, Cinnamon, Hip & Joint Care (Glucosamine 350mg/kg, MSM 350mg/kg, Chondroitin 240mg/kg).
No added synthetic colourings, flavourings or preservatives.
|Weight of Dog (kg)||Activity level/Amount per day (low to high)|
All prices include VAT where applicable.
Under almost all products on our website is an Estimated dispatch time, check this for a delivery prediction specific to the item you are looking to purchase. These badges are updated live based on the stock levels we have and also those of our suppliers - so are usually very accurate, but cannot be guaranteed. In more general terms, we aim to dispatch all orders within 1 working day of receiving payment (and a prescription if required). If we cannot do so within 3 working days we will contact you by email.
For UK delivery, we charge the following:
Prices quoted are for delivery to all parts of mainland UK except certain Scottish postcodes (where the price is higher for items sent by courier. Delivery of food abroad (including Channel Islands, N. Ireland and other islands around the UK) is charged at a higher price and free delivery is not available. Temperature controlled products, such as Insulin, are also not always subject to the standard and/or free delivery options.
For full information on our delivery charges, including prices on heavy deliveries to Scotland and abroad, see our delivery information page.
We can deliver most items to all around the world, but prices do vary. To find the exact cost of shipping your item, and to see all options available, follow these steps:
Due to restrictions aerosols can't be sent by Royal Mail. We appreciate your understanding.
Some products, such as insulin and frozen food, need to be delivered in insulated packaging to prevent them from getting too warm (or too cold) during transit from us to you. Purchasing any of these items in your order will result in a £1.99 charge being added to the total to cover the high cost of the insulated packaging materials. You only pay the £1.99 once per order, regardless of how many temperature controlled items you purchase in that order.
Please call us as soon as possible if you need to amend or cancel an order on 01582 842096. If your order has been processed for dispatch we will be unable to cancel or amend the order. You will however be able to return your product for a full refund*.
To return an item, you must contact us by phone or email to arrange this BEFORE posting any product back to us. We will explain the process at this stage for you.
*For full details on returns, see our terms and conditions page.
Below are some recent questions we've received regarding AATU 80/20 Chicken Dog Food, including answers from our team.
My English Setter puppy is about to turn 6 months old - when can I introduce her to AATU?
Aatu would be an excellent diet for any young or adult dog to be on, although the manufacturer doesn't advise of a minimum age. If she is very active, you may need to feed slightly more than the feeding guideline suggests while she is still growing. A six month old puppy should certainly do very well if changed over on to this diet. Ideally, introduce her slowly, mixing a little of this food with her current diet, and increase the ratio of it over 1-2 weeks.
Can you tell me if this is good food for older dogs I have a 14 yr old cross breed presently on Arden grange senior
This food is marvellous for younger dogs and I feel much better than traditional, cereal-based diets. The only group of dogs which I think generally are less suited to this range of higher protein foods are the older dogs with potentially reduced kidney function. At 14 years old I think it is not clear from the evidence if a dog is better off getting more of its daily energy requirement from carbohydrate. Personally I think that if your dog is on a more traditional senior profile diet, such as Arden Grange, then I would be reluctant to change it if he/she is doing well already. These newer, high meat/zero cereal diets do show a lot of promise and I am pretty confident that they will prove to be much better for young and middle-aged dogs. However the "more natural" profile of these diets loses the argument for a 14 year old dog, which simply would never exist in the wild. elderly dogs might well have un-natural dietary requirements, so cereal based diets might be perfect for them. There is so much commercially motivated information out there, it is difficult to know the answers sometimes. My personal view is that the AATU diets are much better than traditional diets for dogs until they are getting into old age. At that point the situation is not clear. Therefore I might stick to Arden Grange for a 14 year old which seems to be doing well.
What size is the kibble? I have a very small chihuahua and 4 small yorkies .
The AATU kibble is approximately 1cm.
Would this dog food be any good for a dog with colitis
Some forms of colitis would respond well to this food, others would not. There are a variety of causes for colitis and so it depends on that. If your dog is sensitive to cereal grains then this higher protein, zero cereal diet would certainly help. Other dogs respond better to a high fibre diet and this would probably be less good. It depends partly what types of food you have tried so far and what the results have been. This process can be trial and error to some extent. If you have not tried this sort of diet before, it is worth doing so, though your vet might be able to advise you on this subject. Generally speaking, I think this type of diet is much better suited to dogs than the traditional high cereal diets commonly fed in the past.