Royal Canin is a favourite brand among our customers and has a vast selection of dog foods for specific breeds, ages, and sizes. But how does feeding your dog, a breed specific dog food benefit them?
Well, while every dog is unique, breeds of dogs have shared characteristics and traits that really define each dog as the breed it is. And these characteristics and traits are what Royal Canin use in-order to tailor their food to your dog's specific needs. Each bag has a specially designed shapes ingredients and textures to suit your Dog's need.
For example, the West Highland terrier formula has a combination of exceptional flavours that satisfy even the most fussiest Westies! For Labrador retrievers, who are prone to eating a little too much and gaining weight, the kibble is specially designed with a lower calorie formula and cylindrical kibble shape to help reduce the rate of food intake.
It's not just dog food either! Some cat breeds have specific needs, depending on their size, coat, digestion and other factors. Like a curvy kibble for broad jawed British shorthairs or a king-size cube shaped kibble for the large square Maine Coon jaw.
Using a breed specific food can really help your dog get that extra little boost in their everyday life that generalised food might not provide them. Some people may question "Is this actually nutritionally better than regular dog food?" the simple answer: Yes!
Royal Canin stated:
"ROYAL CANIN® diets provide precise nutritional solutions to your pet’s needs. Each of our products is based on our extensive knowledge of cats and dogs, gained through years of studies at our own centre, partnerships with leading veterinary schools and universities, and continued input from veterinarians and breeders worldwide. We’re constantly expanding and improving on this knowledge in order to keep providing your pet with food that meets their exact dietary requirements."
So why get a breed specific dog food? Tailored nutrition, Specially designed shapes and sizes, and a formula you can rely on no matter what the breed.