Orijen Six Fish Dog Food

Orijen Six Fish Dog Food
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  • 2kg £29.99
  • 6kg £65.99
  • 11.4kg £95.48

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£29.99 to £95.48


A diet rich in protein and balanced in nutrients helps your dog stay healthy and happy. Omega fatty acids can contribute to skin and coat health, and foods that are rich in fish ingredients offer your dog complete nutrition with a mouth-watering taste. Two-thirds of our fish ingredients are FRESH or RAW, for a concentrated source of protein. ORIJEN Six Fish is brimming with meat, organs, and bone from whole, wild-caught fish, so your dog is getting everything they need in order to thrive.


  • Fresh whole pacific pilchard (18%), fresh whole pacific mackerel (13%), fresh whole pacific hake (12%), fresh whole pacific flounder (5%), fresh whole rockfish (5%), fresh whole sole (5%), whole mackerel (dehydrated, 5%), whole herring (dehydrated, 5%), alaskan cod (dehydrated, 4.5%), whole sardine (dehydrated, 4.5%), whole blue whiting (dehydrated, 4%), herring oil (4%), whole red lentils, whole green lentils, whole green peas, lentil fibre, whole chickpeas, whole yellow peas, sunflower oil (cold-pressed), whole pinto beans, cod liver (freeze-dried), fresh whole pumpkin, fresh whole butternut squash, fresh whole zucchini, fresh whole parsnips, fresh carrots, fresh whole red delicious apples, fresh whole bartlett pears, fresh kale, fresh spinach, fresh beet greens, fresh turnip greens, brown kelp, whole cranberries, whole blueberries, whole saskatoon berries, chicory root, turmeric root, milk thistle, burdock root, lavender, marshmallow root, rosehips.

ADDITIVES (per kg):

  • Technological additives: Tocopherol rich extract of natural origin. Nutritional additives: Zinc chelate: 100 mg; Copper chelate: 11 mg; Zootechnical additives: Enterococcus faecium NCIMB10415: 600x10^6 CFU


  • Crude Protein (min.) 38%, Fat Content (min.) 18%, Crude Ash (max.) 8%, Crude Fibre (max.) 5%, Moisture (max.) 12%, Calcium (min.) 1.5%, Phosphorus (min.) 1.1%, Omega-3 fatty acids* (min.) 2.2%, Omega-6 fatty acids* (min.) 2.2%, DHA (docosahexaenoic acid) (min.) 0.7%, EPA (eicosapentaenoic acid) (min.) 0.5%, Glucosamine* (min.) 1250mg/kg, Chondroitin sulfate* (min.) 1000mg/kg.

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Reviews (23)

Summary of Reviews for Orijen Six Fish Dog Food

Overall 5
Value For Money
Nutritional Value
Pet's Opinion
23 out of 23 (100%) customers would recommend this product.
5 stars (20 reviews)
4 stars (3 reviews)
3 stars (0 reviews)
2 stars (0 reviews)
1 stars (0 reviews)

Only verified purchasers of this product can leave a review.

55 Good
Verified Purchase

By on 1 August 2023

Good product. High quality. Dogs/pups do very well on it.

Customer recommends this product

55 Good
Verified Purchase

By on 19 August 2022

Teddy enjoyed fit&trim.

Customer recommends this product

55 Excellent service great product
Verified Purchase

By on 25 April 2022

Great product our beagle loves it. She had stomach issues before we choose orijen. Her coat has been shinny ever since using the product. She has been on it now over a year without issues

Customer recommends this product

45 Good purchase
Verified Purchase

By on 11 October 2021

Roxy seems to really like this food.

Customer recommends this product

55 Best food you can buy!
Verified Purchase

By on 22 September 2021

High quality, best product for my dog skin allergy.

Customer recommends this product

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Q & A

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

17 February 2021 at 1:32pm

When to transition from puppy orijen to adult?



Please can you advise me when to switch my 13 month old golden doodle from the puppy orijen to the adult version? Orijen don't seem to provide advice on their website.

Many thanks.


  • VioVet Staff

Large breed dogs like Golden Doodles tent to reach adult age at around 18 months old. I recommend staying on the puppy version until then if you can. This is an estimate though and some dogs will be fully grown as early as 12 months old. There is no harm giving a puppy diet to an adult dog so I would stick with it until 18 months old. Puppy diets are usually higher in calorie though so if your dog is becoming overweight then consider switching earlier.

4 November 2019 at 7:46pm

Size of kibble pieces


Can anyone tell me what size each piece of kibble is please?
They need to come out of her treat dispenser.

  • VioVet Staff


Thank you for your email.

These kibbles are approximatley the size of a 20 pence piece and are flat in shape.

I hope this helps.

23 October 2017 at 9:00am


Katie Austwick

  • VioVet customer since 2017
  • From: Somerset, United Kingdom

How big is these dog biscuits has I got a fussy dog who doesn't like big biscuits many thanks Katie Austwick

  • VioVet Staff

Hello Katie,

Thank you for your question.

The Orijen biscuits are a medium sized biscuit, just a little bit bigger than a 5p coin as an estimate!

24 May 2015 at 5:42pm

Is this the right orijen for my dog

Tamara Taylor

  • VioVet customer since 2014
  • From: Surrey, United Kingdom

Hi there
I have a 10 year old staff that thrives on the orijen senior. I'm just about to get a 4 year old Cane Corso. Due to her size and potential joint issues should I be feeding her the six fish, senior or other product? Thanks for your help.

  • VioVet Staff

The Six Fish would be good. Any of the other adult formulations should be OK too in fact, but I would not start her on a senior profile diet yet. Any dog with potential joint issues should ideally be kept slim rather than what most people would think as a "good weight". Also exercise should be kept to sensible levels. Basically all exercise is good, but it is best to any which is strenuous or prolonged. These measures can help the joints significantly over time.

11 April 2015 at 4:39pm



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.

  • VioVet Staff

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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