Arden Grange Puppy/Junior Large Breed (various sizes)
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Arden Grange Puppy/Junior Large Breed (various sizes)

SKU : VETARD057
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Arden Grange Puppy/Junior Large Breed has a large kibble size that is perfect for large and giant breeds.
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  • Arden Grange Puppy/Junior Large Breed (various sizes)
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ARDEN GRANGE PUPPY/JUNIOR LARGE BREED FOOD

Arden Grange Puppy/Junior Large Breed with fresh chicken and rice

Sizes Available: 12kg, 6kg and 2kg bags

Arden Grange Puppy/Junior Large Breed has Large kibble size – perfect for large and giant breeds
Controlled energy intake – moderate fat content to support skeletal growth without excessive weight gain
Arden Grange Puppy/Junior Large Breed Food Contains Fresh chicken and A grade chicken meal – meat protein of the highest biological value
Chicken oil as the primary fat source – easily digested and most suitable for the largely carnivorous needs of the canine
Higher levels of glucosamine, chondroitin and MSM – helps to protect the joints during skeletal development
Added antioxidants and nucleotides – to support the developing immune system

 Arden Grange Puppy/Junior Large Breed Ingredients 
 
Chicken Meal* (min 30%), Whole Grain Rice (min 19%), Whole Grain Maize, Chicken Fat*, Beet Pulp, Fresh Chicken (min 5%), Dried Brewers Yeast, Egg Powder, Fish Meal*, Linseed, Fish Oil*, Minerals, Vitamins, Nucleotides, Prebiotic FOS, Prebiotic MOS, Cranberry Extract, Chondroitin Sulphate, Glucosamine Sulphate, MSM, Yucca Extract. * Preserved with mixed tocopherols and rosemary extract.
 
Typical Analysis 
 
Protein 26%, Oil 16%, Fibre 2.5%, Ash 7%, Moisture 8%, Omega 6 3.8%, Omega 3 0.69%, Vitamin A 20000 IU/kg, Vitamin D3 1350 IU/kg, Vitamin E 135 IU/kg, Calcium 1.4%, Phosphorous P 0.95%, Copper 22 mg/kg (as Cupric Sulphate). 
 
Feeding Guide 
 
Arden Grange LARGE BREED PUPPY/JUNIOR should be fed from 8 weeks of age to 12 months of age, or up to 18 months for giant breeds. After this time you may change to one of the Arden Grange ADULT diets.
 
Calorie Content
: 416 Cals/100g

Recomended Feeding Chart 
 
Weight Kgs.  Grams / Day
 
Recommended Feeding Guide from 8-11 Weeks
1 - 3              80 - 175
3 - 5            175 - 250
5 - 10          250 - 400
10 - 15        400 - 520
15 - 20        520 - 645
Recommended Feeding Guide from 12-20 Weeks
1 - 3             55 - 125
3 - 5           125 - 180
5 - 10         180 - 305
10 - 15        305 - 415
15 - 20        415 - 515
20 - 25        515 - 610
25 - 35        610 - 785
Recommended Feeding Guide from 21-32 Weeks
10 - 15        150 - 250
15 - 20        250 - 340
20 - 25        340 - 425
25 - 35        425 - 500
35 - 45        500 - 650
45 - 55        650 - 780
55 - 65        780 - 900
Recommended Feeding Guide from 33-48 Weeks
15 - 20        280 - 350
20 - 25        350 - 415
25 - 35        415 - 535
35 - 45        535 - 640
45 - 55        640 - 745
55 - 65        745 - 845
65 - 75        845 - 940
Recommended Feeding Guide from 48 Weeks +
20 - 25        300 - 360
25 - 35        360 - 460
35 - 45        460 - 560
45 - 55        560 - 650
55 - 65        650 - 740
65 - 75        740 - 815
75 - 85        815 - 900
85 - 95        900 - 980 
 
Using the Feeding Charts

The Arden Grange feeding charts will give an estimation of the daily feeding quantity based on your cat or dog’s weight.

It is important to remember however that these figures are guidelines only, and there are several factors to be taken into account when assessing your pet’s nutritional requirements : -

Activity level

Temperament (stressed animals burn off more calories than relaxed ones)

Metabolism (every animal is an individual with his or her own speed of metabolism; this means that 2 dogs of the same age, breed and weight could have different daily calorie requirements)

In order to provide the correct portions, it is also helpful to assess your pet’s appetite, visual appearance and stools. Whilst poo watching does not sound particular pleasant, it is one of the best indicators of health. Increased frequency of passing faeces, production of large quantities of stools of loose motions are often frequent signs that an animal is receiving more food than he or she requires.

It is important to obtain an accurate weight for your cat or dog, and also to weigh out the food. Guessing on both accounts gives a large margin of error. 





 

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