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Dogs instinctively know what’s good for them. In the wild, dogs and wolves aim for the offal parts (organ meats) of an animal first when eating their kill, as offal is rich in macronutrients as well as vitamins and minerals. Because offal is one of the most nutrient dense parts of the animal, we recommend that you feed it to your dog as part of their regular diet at least two to three times a week. However, offal is particularly high in purines, which makes it unsuitable for dogs with certain health conditions, or certain breeds (Dalmatians, Russian terriers and some bulldogs, for example). Also, some dogs experience digestive sensitivities when fed offal; it’s important to find the correct ratio of offal for the individual dog. We recommend paying close attention to your dog’s toilet habits and quality of stool, then balancing the amount of offal fed over the week by incorporating raw dog food without offal.
Yes, raw offal is a nutrient dense food that contributes to dogs’ overall health. Its concentrated amounts of fat and protein make a great addition to your dog’s diet. It’s also rich in vitamins A.B, C, D, and K, as well as minerals like copper, zinc, magnesium, selenium, and iron. However, we don’t recommend giving more than 10% of offal combined into your dog’s weekly food intake. We also recommend offal free raw dog food to dogs with medical conditions like pancreatitis, as well as purine-sensitive breeds. If your dog can’t eat offal for any reason, natural dietary supplements can be a great addition to support your dog’s intake of vitamins and minerals.
Raw dog food can help a sensitive stomach thanks to its species-appropriate ingredients and zero ingredients that are known to cause digestive upset in dogs, such as grains, preservatives, and other unnecessary additives. However, certain proteins are higher in fat or too rich for dogs with sensitive stomachs, so these should be avoided if they’re not well received in your dog’s case. Leaner Proteins that may be easier on the stomach include turkey, chicken, white fish, and green tripe. Most of these can also be given as part of an offal free raw food diet, or you can try our offal free bundle.
If your dog can’t eat offal, that’s OK. Some dogs are safer staying away from it due to its high purine content, and it’s better for their h