ROYAL CANIN® Gastro Intestinal Low Fat Adult Dog Food

ROYAL CANIN® Gastro Intestinal Low Fat Adult Dog Food
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1.5kg Bag
Loaf » 12 x 410g Cans

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  • 1.5kg Bag £14.50
  • 6kg Bag £41.49
  • 12kg Bag £66.00
  • Limited Stock Loaf » 12 x 410g Cans £31.60

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£14.50 to £66.00


Royal Canin Gastro-Intestinal Low Fat is a high energy-density, reduced fat kibble for dogs in cases of acute or chronic diarrhoea, maldigestion and malabsorption, colitis or convalescence. Combining digestible proteins, fish oils, pulps and prebiotics to promote complete digestive health and the function of internal systems. The diet is formulated to cater to the needs of growing dogs with an energy-packed kibble that allows you to distribute a smaller amount of food at mealtimes, thereby reducing the digestive workload. The low-fat formulation is suitable for dogs suffering from acute pancreatitis and hyperlipidaemia, assisting with nutrient digestion and absorption. Should not be used in cases of pregnancy.

For dogs with acute and chronic pancreatitis, hyperlipidaemia, lymphangiectasia - exudative, enteropathy, gastritis, oesophagitis, Exocrine Pancreatic Insufficiency (EPI), acute and chronic diarrhoea.

Digestive security|Low fat|Low fibre|Antioxidant complex

Combination of highly digestible proteins, prebiotics, sugar beet pulp, rice and fish oil to ensure maximum digestive security.|A low fat concentration improves digestive function in dogs with fatsensitive disorders.|Low level of soluble fibres to help limit colonic fermentation. Low level of insoluble fibre avoids energy dilution and helps maintain high palatability in a low fat diet.|The synergistic antioxidant complex helps neutralise free radicals.

ROYAL CANIN® Gastro Intestinal Low Fat Adult Dry Dog Food


Vitamin A: 11700IU, Vitamin D3: 1000IU, E1 (Iron): 43mg, E2 (Iodine): 3.4mg, E4 (Copper): 9mg, E5 (Manganese): 57mg, E6 (Zinc): 186mg, E8 (Selenium): 0.08mg. Preservatives - Antioxidants.


Rice, dehydrated poultry protein, wheat, barley, hydrolysed animal proteins, beet pulp, yeasts, animal fats, minerals, Fructo-Oligo-Saccharides (FOS), psyllium husks and seeds, fish oil, hydrolysed yeast (source of Mannan-Oligo-Saccharides), marigold extract (source of lutein). Crude ash: 6.6%. Crude fibre: 1.7%. Crude oil fats: 7%. Moisture: 9.5%. Protein: 22%.

ROYAL CANIN® Gastro Intestinal Low Fat Adult Wet Dog Food


Vitamin D3: 200IU, E1 (Iron): 8mg, E2 (Iodine): 0.15mg, E4 (Copper): 1mg, E5 (Manganese): 2.5mg, E6 (Zinc): 24mg.


Meat and animal derivatives, cereals, derivatives of vegetable origin, minerals, oils and fats, yeasts. Crude ash: 1.5%. Crude fibre: 1.7%. Crude oil fats: 1.7%. Moisture: 74%. Protein: 7.5%.

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All prices include VAT where applicable.

Reviews (211)

Summary of Reviews for ROYAL CANIN® Gastro Intestinal Low Fat Adult Dog Food

Overall 5
Value For Money
Pet's Opinion
Nutritional Value
209 out of 211 (99%) customers would recommend this product.
5 stars (162 reviews)
4 stars (43 reviews)
3 stars (5 reviews)
2 stars (0 reviews)
1 stars (1 reviews)

Only verified purchasers of this product can leave a review.

55 Tinned food
Verified Purchase

By on 1 December 2021

Great product, really helped my poorly dog get back her fitness after suffering from a bad case of pancreatitis, she enjoys eating it. Great service from Viovet.

Customer recommends this product

55 My dog loves it
Verified Purchase

By on 22 November 2021

My dog loves the food, which is good as she can be a fussy eater

Customer recommends this product

45 Excellent and would recommend.
Verified Purchase

By on 7 November 2021

Excellent product on recommendation from my vet, we have seen a transformation in eating habits. Would recommend.

Customer recommends this product

55 Special diet food for my Dog
Verified Purchase

By on 6 October 2021

Both products are really well packaged and so far doing the job needed to help my pets gastric problems.

Customer recommends this product

55 Fast delivery, reasonable price
Verified Purchase

By on 2 October 2021

My collie suffers from pancreas trouble but this food keeps the problems at bay

Customer recommends this product

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Q & A

Below are some recent questions we've received regarding ROYAL CANIN® Gastro Intestinal Low Fat Adult Dog Food, including answers from our team.

30 January 2021 at 1:10pm

Diabetes/ pancreatitis


My dog has pancreatitis and diabetes mellitus. She is on hills w/d diet which is good for her blood sugar but not for pancreatitis. Can royal canin gastrointestinal low fat canned food be used for a diabetic dog? Which ll help her pancreatitis but not sure about her blood sugar . Thank you

  • VioVet Staff

Whilst this food is great for a dog with pancreatitis, any change in diet can be an issue for a diabetic dog. You can use this diet with your diabetic dog but changing the food will very likely change your dog's insulin requirements. I strongly advise discussing this change with your vet first.

4 November 2015 at 11:39am

Feeding guide


My 9 year old CKCS has had acute Pancreatitis and was hospitalised for a week. The vet recommended the Royal Canine gi low fat kibble for her, she was previously fed on Hills senior dog food. She weighs in at 10.05 kg. I would like to know what the feeding guide would be as my intention is to dispense the total daily requirements and then give her a main meal from this and the remainder to be given as a substitute treats for her previous treats of shapes X 1 given at 6am, 7pm and 1 at 10 and Pedigree Chum X 1 dental chews, which were given at 3 pm. This new regime is for life so I want to get it right for her as she seems a bit belly led at the moment

  • VioVet Staff

For a 10kg dog, the recommended daily amount is 200gof the kibbled (dry) diet per day. This is however just a guide and should be increased or decreased by about 50g depending if your dog is lean or overweight. The correct amount to feed is always simply that amount which produces the correct bodyweight. If you are measuring the daily allowance out every day as you describe, it will be very easy to keep your dog in perfect shape. However you cannot start with a feeding guide amount and then stick to it for life. You need to adjust the amount in view of how thin or fat your dog is. In fact most dogs with pancreatitis are overweight, so I suspect that you might do better to start on 150g per day. The only difficulty in all of this is the difference between the correct healthy amount to feed a dog and the amount the owner and dog regard as the correct amount due to appetite and owners wanting to be kind. This means that most people feed too much to their dogs and the dogs are fat. The solution is so simple, yet so difficult. Just feed the amount which keeps your dog to the correct weight. Overweight dogs need less, thin dogs can be offered more.

27 July 2015 at 1:00pm


Karen Gibson

  • VioVet customer since 2013
  • From: Dumfries and Galloway, United Kingdom

my dog is currently on the sensitivity control Royal Canin but has now been diagnosed with pancreatitis. Should I stay on the current food or move to this one as it has been recommended he goes on a low fat diet.

  • VioVet Staff

It is usually best to follow the advice of the vet who is familiar with the individual dog involved. Generally it is believed that a low fat diet is better for dogs where there is a concern regarding triggering another episode of pancreatitis. Although this condition is not fully understood, low fat diets are certainly generally believed to help.

28 February 2015 at 7:58am

Can I add a little of the wet food to her normal dry food


Can I add some of this wet food to her normal dry food

  • VioVet Staff

It is perfectly OK to add some wet food to a dried diet. Best to add a small amount first and gradually increase the quantity over a few days. Most dogs do better on a mix of the two in fact.

10 December 2014 at 9:31am

Do I need a prescription to order this food?

Nellie Round

My dog has been diagnosed with diabetes. Are you able to suggest any suitable treats?

The vet has told me to feed her Royal Canin Veterinary Diets Gastro-Intestinal Low Fat Dog Food - tinned

  • VioVet Staff

The best treats for diabetic individuals are based on meat or fish. Carbohydrates should be avoided. Good examples would be Pet Munchies Dog Treats or Thrive ProReward Dog Treats. With a diabetic dog you should try to establish a routine where all foods and treats, as well as periods of exercise and rest, become part of a regular daily routine. Try not to give different amounts on different days, or it is difficult to stabilise the insulin treatment.

5 November 2014 at 2:32pm

My Cat ate some that is for Dogs


My Cat ate some of the wet food version for dogs. Is this okay?

  • VioVet Staff

This is completely OK. It would not be a good idea for your cat to eat large amounts of it in the place of normal cat food, but one snack should be fine.

8 June 2014 at 6:35pm

Is this food suitable as an on-going diet?

Peter Hill

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

Our 12yr old Weimaraner probably has gastro enteritis ,according to a blood test. The vet has reccommended your low fat food. If he manages to recover should he remain on this prescription diet? He has lost a lot of weight and looks mostly skin and bone

  • VioVet Staff

This diet can be used as a long-term food. If his digestion is now working well, then if you give him the correct amount of this food, he should do fine. If problems remain then he might need treatment other than just this diet. It does sound concerning that he is "mostly skin and bone", but that would not be a reason to start giving him extra foods or treats. Your vet might have a very good reason to recommend this food. You might trigger other problems if you feed different foods. I should discuss this with your vet and see what he/she says in response to your weight concerns.

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