Dog Nutrition & Wellness

Does the food that we give to our dog make an impact on the dog's energy level, skin & coat, long-term health, etc?

Great nutrition is the foundation for your dog's health, choosing the appropriate dog food may have a significant influence on their well-being. It's essential to feed a diet that's complete and balanced has proper feeding instructions and focuses on support areas that meet their unique nutritional needs.



What are the symptoms that the dog food you're feeding isn't the greatest option for them and that one needs to switch?

If you're pleased with your dog's present diet - the level of physical activity is high, stools are good, skin and coat are healthy, eyes are bright, optimal body weight, and their food is suitable for their life stage. This is a good sign, and there's no need to switch.


If your dog is having serious difficulties such as vomiting, diarrhea, poor stool quality, weight loss, frequent flatulence, stomach pain, a dull coat, dental problems, and excessive shedding. If your dog has these symptoms, you must consult a veterinary.



It's important to ensure that your dog is consuming a diet that is appropriate for its age and lifestyle. To avoid stomach discomfort, one should switch their dog's food and make sure that one knows how to properly transition their dog's diet.


To manage your dog's weight, there isn't a solution. Your dog needs to burn the calories that they take in. There are dog food formulas that can help your dog manage its weight as they can be less calorically dense. A regular exercise program and high-quality nutrition fed in the right amounts manage the dog's weight.


Why do dogs stop eating and doesn't finish their food?

Some dogs eat less or stop eating for a reason, and not all of them are a cause for concern. Every dog is different, and some dogs don't eat as eagerly as others. It might also be a matter of your dog's age and size; a young dog that is growing may suddenly stop eating as much, while small or toy breeds like to nibble on their food throughout the day.


Your dog's appetite can be affected by other behavioural and environmental factors.

- It's possible that your dog's food isn't palatable.

- A sudden change in their diet may surprise the dog

- When the dog acts picky, you've taught them that you'll give them new food or add something to it.



Always visit your veterinarian when your dog refuses to eat for more than a day or two. When you visit the vet, bring your dog's food or take a photo of the bag. Make sure that you know what food your dog has been eating. This is important so that the vet can check for any pet food recalls.


Your dog will be examined by your vet to ensure that nothing serious is causing its lack of appetite. When your vet examines your dog, one will notice the following:


- Oral discomfort, such as toothache

- Systematic illnesses

- Gastrointestinal upset






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