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Royal Canin Breed Health Nutrition Labrador Retriever Junior Dog Food

  • Dry » 3kg Bag £17.92
  • Dry » 12kg Bag £49.51

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Description

The Labrador Retriever Junior diet has been formulated to support the healthy development of growing bones while keeping a correct weight gain through the inclusion of balanced levels of energy, protein, calcium and phosphorus. It has also been formulated to support the puppy's natural defenses and promote digestive health. The kibble has been designed to suit the Labrador Retriever puppy.

Please visit our Breed Facts and Information for the Labrador Retriever.

Contributes to the healthy development of the growing Labrador Retriever puppy's bone structure and promotes harmonious weight gain thanks to an adapted intake of energy, protein, calcium and phosphorus.

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Tailor-made food for Labrador Retriever puppies from 2 to 15 months.

Benefits

  • Natural Defences - This formula helps support the Labrador Retriever puppy’s natural defences
  • Exclusive Kibble - The kibble's shape, size, texture and formula are adapted to the Labrador Retriever puppy
  • Digestive Health - This formula contributes to supporting digestive health and promoting a balance in the intestinal flora

Ingredients

Composition

Rice, dehydrated poultry protein, maize, vegetable protein isolate*, maize gluten, animal fats, hydrolysed animal proteins, minerals, beet pulp, fish oil, vegetable fibres, soya oil, fructo-oligo-saccharides, psyllium husks and seeds, hydrolysed yeast (source of mannooligo-saccharides), hydrolysed crustaceans (source of glucosamine), borage oil, marigold extract (source of lutein), hydrolysed cartilage (source of chondroitin).

Additives (per kg)

Nutritional additives: Vitamin A: 24300 IU, Vitamin D3: 800 IU, E1 (Iron): 40 mg, E2 (Iodine): 2.8 mg, E4 (Copper): 2 mg, E5 (Manganese): 52 mg, E6 (Zinc): 198 mg, E8 (Selenium): 0.1 mg - Preservatives - Antioxidants.

Analytical Constituents

Protein: 33% - Fat content: 14% - Crude ash: 7.3% - Crude fibres: 1.7% - Calcium: 9,9 g/kg, Phosphorus: 8,3 g/kg.

Analysis

Analysis table Amount
Arachidonic acid (%) 0.08
Ash (%) 7.3
Biotin (UI/kg) 3.03
Dietary fibre (%) 6.4
DL-methionine (%) 0.74
EPA/DHA (%) 0.4
Fat (%) 14.0
Fibre (%) 1.7
Glucosamine chloride (mg/kg) 990.0
Glucosamine plus chondroitin (mg/kg) 1000.0
L-carnitine (mg/kg) 100.0
Linoleic acid (%) 2.79
Lutein (mg/kg) 5.0
Metabolisable energy (calculated according to NRC85) (kcal/kg) 3553.0
Metabolisable energy (measured) (kcal/kg) 3800.0
Methionine Cystine (%) 1.25
Moisture (%) 9.5
Nitrogen-free extract (NFE) (%) 34.5
Omega 3 (%) 0.73
Omega 6 (%) 2.98
Phosphorus (%) 0.83
Protein (%) 33.0
Starch (%) 29.8
Taurine (mg/kg) 3000.0
Vitamin A (UI/kg) 32000.0
Vitamin C (mg/kg) 300.0
Vitamin E (mg/kg) 600.0
Calcium (%) 0.99
Minerals Amount
Chlorine (%) 0.47
Copper (mg/kg) 10.0
Iodine (mg/kg) 3.4
Iron (mg/kg) 219.0
Magnesium (%) 0.07
Manganese (mg/kg) 67.0
Potassium (%) 0.6
Selenium (mg/kg) 0.32
Sodium (%) 0.4
Zinc (mg/kg) 240.0
Other nutrients Amount
Arginine (%) 1.69
L-lysine (%) 1.31
Vitamins Amount
Choline (mg/kg) 2000.0
Folic acid (mg/kg) 13.4
Vitamin B1 Thiamin (mg/kg) 26.7
Vitamin B12 Cyanocobalamin (mg/kg) 0.13
Vitamin B2 Riboflavin (mg/kg) 48.0
Vitamin B3 Niacin (mg/kg) 480.0
Vitamin B5 Pantothenic acid (mg/kg) 143.2
Vitamin B6 Pyridoxine (mg/kg) 74.7
Vitamin D3 (UI/kg) 800.0

Feeding guidelines

The following tables show the recommended daily feeding quantities (grams per day). Fresh water should be available at all times.

Adult Weight 25kg 26kg 28kg 30kg 32kg
2 months 211g 213g 217g 221g 225g
3 months 260g 263g 270g 277g 284g
4 months 281g 285g 294g 302g 310g
5 months 300g 307g 320g 333g 346g
6 months 317g 326g 344g 362g 380g
7 months 315g 324g 344g 363g 381g
8 months 285g 302g 320g 338g 354g
9 months 272g 298g 316g 334g 351g
10 months 257g 289g 306g 322g 339g
11 months 270g 277g 293g 309g 325g
12 months 282g 290g 306g 323g 340g
13 months 280g 288g 305g 322g 338g
14 months 280g 288g 304g 321g 336g
Adult Weight 34kg 35kg 36kg 38kg 40kg
2 months 228g 230g 232g 236g 240g
3 months 291g 294g 297g 304g 311g
4 months 318g 322g 326g 334g 342g
5 months 359g 366g 372g 385g 399g
6 months 398g 407g 415g 432g 449g
7 months 398g 407g 416g 433g 450g
8 months 371g 379g 390g 406g 422g
9 months 368g 376g 388g 404g 420g
10 months 356g 364g 382g 398g 415g
11 months 341g 349g 378g 394g 411g
12 months 357g 365g 373g 389g 405g
13 months 354g 363g 371g 386g 402g
14 months 352g 360g 367g 383g 398g

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Reviews of Royal Canin Breed Health Nutrition Labrador Retriever Junior Dog Food

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Questions & Answers for Royal Canin Breed Health Nutrition Labrador Retriever Junior Dog Food

Below are some recent questions we've received regarding Royal Canin Breed Health Nutrition Labrador Retriever Junior Dog Food, including answers from our team.

Ask Your Own Question

How do you know size

20th Jan 2015
Rosie

Hi we have a chocolate Labrador puppy she will be 11 weeks old on Thursday, we are trying to find the best food for her and would like to know how your supposed to know how much she will way as an adult dog so you can calculate how much to give of the pet food per meal.
Her parents were mainly working dogs

John Cousins
  • Veterinary Surgeon

This Royal Canin generally produces good results and most owners are very happy with it, though there are many other good diets. Personally I like the higher meat diets, such as Barking Heads, Acana and Orijen. However most dogs do well on any of these diets.

The amount to feed every day is not easy to put a figure on. I always start with my best judgment of what is probably about right, then adjust it as time goes on. If the puppy is looking a bit plump I always reduce the amount for a while. If it is looking too lean, I increase it further. It would be bet to bear in mind that the manufacturers tend to give very generous guidelines because they want you to use lots of food (!). All of the best independent, scientifically based advice suggests that slower growth (through slightly restricted amounts of food) produce an adult dog of the same skeletal size, but it takes slightly longer to get there. Dogs which grow slightly more slowly are much less prone to joint and other health problems in later life. It is much healthier to aim for a lean (but not skinny) dog throughout life. Most people can actually judge this quite well, but cannot resist feeding a bit more and like their dog to look quite plump. It is up to you but take advice from your vet or vet nurse if you are unsure about the amount to give.