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Orijen Adult Whole Prey Dog Food

  • Special Offer Adult Dry » 13.5kg Bag (Damaged - grade B) £56.09
  • Dry » 340g Bag £3.49
  • Dry » 2.27kg Bag £19.00
  • Dry » 6.8kg Bag £38.50
  • Dry » 13kg Bag £65.99

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Description

Orijen Adult Whole Prey is a biologically adapted recipe food, containing a high meat content of chicken, turkey (80%) and salmon, as well as a nutritional balance of vegetables and fruits (20%). This rich, protein-diverse dietetic food is perfect for your adult dog to maintain optimum health and vitality. Orijen Adult Dog features unmatched inclusions of cage-free Cobb chicken and turkey, whole nest-laid eggs and wild-caught fish - all farmed or fished within our region and delivered to our kitchens fresh each day, so they're never frozen, preservative-free, and bursting with goodness to nourish your dog completely.

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-feeding

When 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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Ingredients

Ingredients List

Fresh Deboned Chicken (22%), Dehydrated Chicken (15%), Fresh Chicken Liver (4%), Fresh Whole Herring (4%), Fresh Deboned Turkey (4%), Dehydrated Turkey (4%), Fresh Turkey Liver (3%), Fresh Whole Eggs (3%), Fresh Deboned Walleye (3%), Fresh Whole Salmon (3%), Fresh Chicken Heart (3%), Chicken Cartilage (3%), Dehydrated Herring (3%), Dehydrated Salmon (3%), Chicken Liver Oil (3%), Red Lentils, Green Peas, Green Lentils, Sun-Cured Alfalfa, Yams, Pea Fibre, Chickpeas, Pumpkin, Butternut Squash, Spinach Greens, Carrots, Red Delicious Apples, Bartlett Pears, Cranberries, Blueberries, Kelp, Liquorice root (500mg/kg), Angelica Root (500mg/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 (1,400mg/kg), Chondroitin (1,200mg/kg)

Ingredient Analysis

Crude Protein (38%), Crude Fat (18%), Crude Ash (8%), Crude Fibre (5%), Calcium (1.3%), Phosphorus (1%), Omega-6 (3%), Omega-3 (1.1%), DHA (0.6%), EPA (0.3%), Vitamin A, Vitamin D3, Vitamin E (470Iu/kg), Thiamine (70mg/kg), Riboflavin (55mg/kg), Pan. Acid (64mg/kg), Niacin (390mg/kg), Pyridoxine (52mg/kg), Folic Acid (4.7mg/kg), Vitamin B12 (0.5mg/kg), Choline, Sodium (0.3%), Chloride (0.6%), Potassium (1%), Magnesium (0.12%), Manganese (25mg/kg), Selenium (1.2mg/kg), Iron (230mg/kg), Zinc (240mg/kg), Copper (26mg/kg), Iodine (3.6mg/kg), Microorganisms (120cfu/k), pH (5.5), Lysine (2.4%), Tryptophan (0.4%), Threonine (1.6%), Tyrosine (0.98%), Methionine (0.8%), Isoleucine (1.5%), Leucine (2.9%), Valine (1.9%), Arginine (2.5%), Phenylalanine (1.6%), Histidine (0.9%), Cystine (0.4%)

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 Adult Whole Prey Dog Food

Read our customers' reviews of Orijen Adult Whole Prey Dog Food

Questions & Answers for Orijen Adult Whole Prey Dog Food

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

Ask Your Own Question

Skin problem

7th Mar 2016
Emma

My dog has a skin yeast problem ( very bad) , she struggles we anything that turns to sugar ie grains and any form of potatoe . She also has a digestive problems . What size is the kibble and also do you do wet food or treats .

John Cousins
  • Veterinary Surgeon

If you want a wet food then Nature's Menu should be suitable. The kibble size of Orijen is not large but this is not of great importance for most dogs. Usually dogs should be encouraged to eat larger kibble and use their teeth, which can keep the mouth cleaner and healthier in fact

Best n safest dry food for pugs

2nd Mar 2014
Jimmy

Hi I have 2 year old pugs there on Iams dry food and I was going to change them over to the Royal Cain for pugs but i've read mixed reviews about it but pug owners can't recommend it high enough!! Am just looking for the best n safest dry food for them, Could you recommend some for me? Thanks

John Cousins
  • Veterinary Surgeon

Generally you get what you pay for with dog food. Iams and Royal Canin are well established manufacturers and there are a lot of dogs which seem to do extremely well on their diets. However there is a move away from these traditional cereal based diets towards higher meat and fish content, with vegetables instead of cereal as a filler. It appears that these diets may indeed be better for dogs, though in fact most dogs can do pretty well on most diets. Our current recommendations for the best diets are Orijen, ZiwiPeak, Lily's Kitchen and Acana, but scientific evidence on this topic is still lacking.

Protein free dried food

20th Dec 2013
Joanne Nesbitt

We have a Japanese akita and he has problems with sludge in his bladder. He needs to go on a protein free diet. What food would u recommend?

John Cousins
  • Veterinary Surgeon

Your dog might benefit from a low protein diet, though he would not live long on a protein free diet. He has to have some. Most dogs do better on a high protein diet in fact, such as the Orijen diets. I wonder what is the nature of the "sludge" in your dog's urine. Is there a proper diagnosis of a medical condition? What is genuinely the problem here? There are lots of different types of solid debris which can be found in urine, and they have different causes and different treatments. Diet often plays an important role, but sludge in the urine is not enough information to know what to do. If you can get back to us with more information, we will be pleased to try and help.

What is Biologically Appropriate and Glycemic index?

5th Jun 2013
John Roberts

I have heard that Orijen foods are supposed to be more "biologically appropriate" and that they have a better "glycemic index" than other foods. What does this mean?

John Cousins
  • Veterinary Surgeon

Biologically appropriate is a way of saying that the manufacturer think that the range of ingredients is a much better match to what nature intended dogs to eat. It has become commonplace for most of the food we give dogs to consist of cheap cereals, even in the better quality commercial foods. Dogs can digest them very well and enjoy eating them, but they are not a natural food for them. Glycemic index is a phrase used more in human nutrition, which grades different foods on how quickly they can be digested and absorbed and then increase blood sugar levels. It is widely believed that the more slowly they are absorbed, the better. Rapidly absorbed carbohydrates cause a sudden spike in the blood sugar levels, which is associated with obesity and diabetes.  Orijen attempt to produce a food which is naturally better for dogs and this is how they market it. There may be other problems associated with this type of food. It is much higher in protein than most commercial foods and that renders it difficult to make into a kibble (biscuit). However it does seem to be genuinely the way forward in canine nutrition (feline too) and lots of other manufacturers are now copying the idea. We think it probably is a healthier type of diet for many dogs.