Is science diet dog food recalled?

Asked By: Mireille Hansen
Date created: Mon, Jan 18, 2021 8:43 PM
Best answers

Hill's Pet Nutrition announced Wednesday it is expanding its recall of canned dog food due to potentially elevated levels of vitamin D.

The company issued a voluntary recall on Jan.

31 of 25 varieties of Hill's Prescription Diet and Hill's Science Diet canned foods, due to the same concern.

Answered By: Guiseppe Metz
Date created: Tue, Jan 19, 2021 10:46 PM
FAQ
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Cat food tends to be high in fat, calories and protein which means it's not ideal for dogs. Dogs with sensitive stomachs may suffer gastrointestinal upset, sickness and diarrhoea after eating cat food.
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What are Dog Feeding Charts?

Adult Dog Size (lbs)Dry Food Feeding Amount (Cups)
26 to 502 to 2-2/3
51 to 752-2/3 to 3-1/3
76 to 1003-1/3 to 4-1/4
100+4-1/4 plus 1/4 cup for each 10 lbs of body weight over 100 lbs
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In many ways, canned dog food can be superior to kibble.

They typically contain more meat protein than their dry counterparts.

And they're made with fewer carbohydrates, too.

Plus, due to their air-tight packaging, canned dog foods contain no synthetic preservatives.

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You should switch to an adult dog food when your puppy is anywhere from 18 months to 24 months old. Large or giant breed puppies take a little longer to reach maturity, and many of them are still growing until they turn two years old.
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Can My Dog Eat This?

A List of Human Foods Dogs Can and Can't Eat

  • Carrots: Can Eat. Both raw and cooked carrots are safe for your dog to eat.
  • Grapes and Raisins: Can't Eat.
  • Salt: Limit.
  • Peanut Butter: Can Eat.
  • Eggs: Can Eat.
  • Salmon: Can Eat.
  • Chocolate: Can't Eat.
  • Cheese: Limit.
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Human foods that are safe for dogs include:

  • Carrots. Share on Pinterest Some human foods are safe for dogs to eat…
  • Apples. Apples provide many important vitamins for dogs, including vitamins A and C…
  • White rice…
  • Dairy products…
  • Fish…
  • Chicken…
  • Peanut butter…
  • Plain popcorn.
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Switching your dog's food abruptly can cause gastrointestinal upset such as vomiting, diarrhea, and a decreased appetite. Any time you decide to change your dog's food, you should transition to the new diet gradually in order to give your dog's system time to adjust to the change.
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