Best Dry Grain Free Dog Foods


The following is a list of our best dog food brands — each known to include at least one dry grain free dog food.

Bowl of Grain Free Dog FoodTo qualify, each dry kibble must have been rated 4 or 5 stars by the Advisor.

And of course, it must be grain free.

For more information about grain free dog food, be sure to visit the following links:

Best Dry Grain Free Dog Foods

The following is a list of our top-rated dry dog food brands. Each line has been shown to contain at least one grain free dog food.

  • amy broer

    After trying 10 different foods my dog, with stomach issues, like Taste of the Wild Brand Dry food. If she has Grains she get constant gas and diarrhea.

  • Derek zarn

    U want a diet dog food? Feed them less and exercise them more. Dummy.

  • DOBIE lover

    maybe wilderness blue buffalo

  • DOBIE lover

    Try blue buffalo

  • Mya Garcia

    I have a Alaskan Malamute puppy and we feed her “taste of the wild” she loves it, it’s not too expensive, and is easy for her to digest. At first we had her on puppy chow and her little belly was so swollen. Since the switch she’s been doing great.

  • rev

    Paleo here.

    Their (and your…) ‘allergies’ may be a normal reaction to petroleum-based chemicals and GMOs in the stuff. Notice I avoid the word ‘food’, because with all those chemicals, it isn’t food!

  • Bobby Garcia

    I have a 3 month old Siberian Husky who has had soft stool and was suggested a non grain diet. What is the best one for a growing puppy?

  • Chelsea Kolenc

    I have a two year shiba inu who has become a picky eater as well as his, 1 1/2 year old puggle mutt, brother. They have been on Royal canine, and both are starting to refuse their food. My shiba also has issues with throwing up. What would be a good grain, corn, soy free, sensitive stomach food to feed my babies?

  • Taylor Moon

    Thank you!

  • theBCnut

    I’m having some luck with Acana Singles. Look for foods listed as Limited Ingredient Diets. You can do a search on that term on this site.

  • Taylor Moon

    My 2 year old husky malamute cross suffers from what I’m almost positive is food related allergies, and unfortunately she is quite picky with her food.

    Does anyone know of a good brand I could try with her? Thank you! (:

  • Bobby dog

    If you also feed wet food Wellness makes a Core Weight Management canned recipe that my dog loves. It has a great fat to protein ratio.

  • Jean Harman

    Peter loves the core rf! thanks so much!

  • Jean Harman

    Thanks very much!!!

  • Candice Tuchlinsky

    My dog lost over 4lbs in 3 months switching to Acana light and fit. She recently had surgery for a torn cruciate ligament, so she wasn’t very active at all during that time! She’s down to just over 20lbs now, so that 4lbs was almost 1/5 of her body mass!

  • Jean Harman

    Thank you VERY much!

  • Bobby dog

    Hi Jean Harman:
    Wellness Core reduced fat and Annamaet Lean are two I feed.

  • Jean Harman

    Does anyone know of a Grain Free — DIET dog food? help!

  • Jean Harman

    does anyone

  • CalliMae Malec

    Try Earthborn Meadow feast

  • my4k9s

    I was also reading about raw diets, that soft dog food is actually better than hard food, that carbs break down into sugars so one should be watchful of rice and sweet potatoes, etc. The research is arduous and frustrating. My dogs are breeder rescue purebreds. 2 strikes against them from the start. I’m not noticing any problems at (we’re guessing) 6 years old and 3 years old, but I don’t want them fed things that aren’t necessary or good for them. I’ll look for a nutritionist today. Thank you for your valued input

  • Pitlove

    Let me claify that a veterinary nutritionist is different from a veterinary practioner, which is what you are refering to. Nutritionists are specialists in the field of canine nutrition that hold Ph.D’s and are board certified. They have advanced training in nutrition and I would absolutely look to their guidance, along with your regular veterinary practioner.

    While I can agree that most veterinary practioners are not highly educated in nutrition because it is not their speciality, some do take the time to take continuing education classes in nutrition to be more of a well rounded doctor.

  • my4k9s

    Thank you for the guidance. What we all want here is to do the best for our animals. That’s circumvented by misleading advertisement and some strong opinions. I don’t completely trust any professional when it comes to my animals. I doubt that all of the advertisements they have for products in their offices, that they recommend as well, are pro bono. My experience has been that besides the shots that they get and the heartworm and flea/tick meds I buy at the vet, the best medical treatment throughout the years has been holistic. Thank you for taking the time to clarify the chicken debate

  • Pitlove

    Chicken should not automatically be removed from the diet because it is a “known” allergen. Not every dog will develop a chicken hypersensitivity. It’s irrationale to eliminate a protein or carb from the diet if there is no known sensitivity.

    Most veterinary nutritionists will tell you that the best way to feed your dog is the rotate through the non-exotic proteins, chicken and beef included. You want to have the novel proteins available to you if your dog should ever need them.

    I find that if you look to professionals and research articles for how to feed your dog, instead of consumer reviews on each brand (which is what most people mean by “they have done so much research”) you will find it much easier to make a proper decision for which food to choose.

  • Kathryn Kennedy

    I use Merrick grain free. They have a variety of nonchicken flavors. The problem most people seem to have when they switch from a grocery store brand to a quality dog food is that they are overfed. The quality foods are nutrient dense and lack the fillers of the grocery store brands, therefore they need to eat less. A plus side to this also, is that they poop less as well. If your dog is of sufficient weight at this time, he would not need to be on a low calorie diet.

    It took me a while to figure out portion size for our pitbull. We have three large dogs and they all get one cup twice daily, look great, have plenty of energy, and are of sufficient weight.

    Two of the dogs weigh approximately 60 pounds while the third weighs about 50. The 50 pound dog still gets the same as the other two because she is much more active and runs a lot. And uses the same amount of calories as the other two.

    You can look up on the Internet how a dog of sufficient weight should look. They should taper from the shoulders to the rear and barely see the rib cage. Just as fit humans of sufficient weight, you will see the outline of the ribs with muscle definition.

    NEVER Feed your dog food from your table!!! Dogs are dogs, they are not humans. Not to say a healthy treat is not good for them – some like small bits of banana. But, be careful because some things such as chocolate and avocado can be toxic.

    I would start with whatever recommendations on the bag for your dogs ideal weight and go from there. If they are lazy and sleep a lot and don’t play too much, they may not need as much. If they are very active dogs, they may need a little more. You just have to go by the dog. You will get there, just be patient.

    One more thing, even though fleas and food allergies are on the top of the list, there are lots of other things that can trigger allergies in dogs as well. I had a sheltie who had to take allergy shots because he was allergic to grasses, weeds, fleas, dust mites… and more. So if the food doesn’t help, he may need to be allergy tested.

    Good luck and I hope this helps you as well as others!!

  • my4k9s

    Thanks for the information on chicken. Just when I thought I was making intelligent choices after doing research on dog foods. There’s so much information to absorb. Which grain free, chicken free hard foods for small breeds do you know to be of high quality? Thanks!

  • Tara White

    My dog responded very well to Kangaroo. Unfortunately, it is now banned in California. What is the best alternative to try next? She doesn’t seem to like rabbit too much. She was on salmon for a while but started to show signs of being allergic. She can NOT have any kind of chicken or grains.

  • Kathryn Kennedy

    Not sure why this drastic of a change. This sounds like something you would do for a toothless, sick, elderly dog… Not one that is just suffering from allergies and overweight?!?!? There are PLENTY of very good L.I.D… limited ingredient diet dog foods specifically for dogs with allergies. CHICKEN is one of the primary culprits for dog food allergies, so I would try to avoid anything with chicken or chicken meal. The diet he is on right now, to me, sounds like one that would lend itself to early tooth loss due to the lack of need to chew his food?!?!? Dogs NEED to chew!! He is way too young to be on a “baby food” diet. I have a 12 yo Pitbull Who was overweight and had pain in his low back and just simply needed to be fed less and placed on a “senior” diet and is now at a healthy weight, beautiful coat and pain-free. Good luck!!

  • Kathryn Kennedy

    I have a ‘chorkie’ I acquired at 8 weeks who is now 1 yr old. She, too, was on pedigree. I have an older dog I feed Merrick grain free and did wonders. She was a rescue found on the the side of the road in the middle of nowhere, FL on the brink of death. I initially started her on Blue Buffalo, altho she gained weight and did look better, her shedding was HORRIBLE. I found out that an allergy to chicken can cause this, so I switched to Merrick grain free buffalo and she is gorgeous and VERY healthy, so I went with Merrick puppy. My little chorkie is following in her big sis’s health steps. I give Merrick a HUGE thumbs up!!

  • Joey Michelle Whittington Robi

    Our Boxer takes Apoquel. It is the only thing that helps his itching. Our Boxer is 12. We also give him a human fish oil twice a day. He almost died two years ago from a mystery illness they were never able to diagnose. He is doing much better now (as long as he takes the Apoquel). We spent a lot of money trying to determine what is causing the itching and did the food allergy trial to no avail. I continue to feed him grain free just to be safe. We use Taste of the Wild.

  • Brandy

    Just got an 8 week old chihuahua who weighs 1.2 lbs and he came eating pedigree puppy from the breeder but i would like him to be on a proper diet for his small size . Any suggestions?

  • anton cassar

    I Have an 8 year old white boxer. He weighs approx 40 kg, he suffers from allergies & shows mostly around his eyes they are swollen at the moment. The dog is blind. we decided to put him on a free grain diet.
    Our Vet put him on a diet because he used to weigh 45 kg last year.

    We give him 400g of boiled chicken breast with some 125g puree veg. The veg consists of carrots, marrows & occasionally potatoes twice a day. In between we give him squashed banana with yoghurt.

    Any better suggestions?

  • DogFoodie

    The review for the potato & such formula is included here:

    That formula received 2.5 stars on this site.

  • Helen

    Just wondering if you will be analyzing

    Natural Balance L.I.D. Grain-Free Potato & Duck Dog Food?
    I read all the info on the bag but it does not have the percentages
    like your site gives. =)
    Thank you

  • Melissa Rachels

    Hi Karrla,
    I’m doing some reading for my golden mix with persistent ear ilinfections. I came across this article to share.

  • Babslynne

    I use Zymox Otic HC 1.0% drops for my dogs ears, look it up on Amazon and read their reviews. I would also recommend probiotics, for the same reason women eat yogurt to keep yeast infections away.

  • Crazy4dogs

    Hi Sara,

    Thank you for adopting an adult shelter dog! I foster many from Kill Shelters and am familiar with stress diarrhea. He might be a bit soft just because of a change in his environment. The shelters only feed what they can afford or what is donated.

    The others have given you some very good advice. I also would probably start a transition with a 3-4 star grain free food since he has been on a very low quality food. Do a slow transition and add the probiotics. The others have given you some very good food choices. You might look at 4health, Victor or Propac Ultimates if they are closer to your price range.

    Good luck with your pup! 🙂

  • Pitlove

    Budget wise the Fromm Family Classics Adult is the best quality for the price.

    Although I do agree that you’d have more options with NutriSource.

  • Sara

    Thank you! I will definitely look into a probiotic and will transition slowly. Luckily I’ve never had an issue with a transition in the past even when I switched my cats off meow mix (oh the days of total ignorance 😉 ) so hopefully this will go smooth as well. I’m thinking of picking up some plain pumpkin purée and adding a little of that to help his stools right now as well. I think read that it was ok for dogs, I’ve done it with my hedgehogs.

  • InkedMarie

    Hi Sara,
    On top left, click dry dog foods. I’d choose a 3 or 4 star food and make the transition very slowly to the new food. NutriSource would be a good one to try.

  • theBCnut

    If he is itchy now, I would assume he has some food sensitivities. Chicken and grains are common culprits, so I would start with a food that doesn’t have those. You might have luck with some of the NutriSource line or some of the Earthborn line. Both are good quality foods that are reasonably economical. Since he is on Dog Chow, transition very slowly. Dogs that are getting nutrition that poor often get upset stomach from changing to a more nutrient dense food. You might want to give him probiotics while you are changing.

  • Sara


    My husband and I recently adopted a mix breed dog that is around 2years old. The shelter thought he was lab/hound mix. He quite a calm dog. Medium energy level. I’m new to dog ownership and don’t know where to start with this dog food search. I’ve been up to my ears in a search for a good cat food and a good mix for my hedgehogs so I’m no stranger to the frustrations of finding a good food. Right now our dog is on Purina Dog Chow because that is what he was eating at the shelter. We want to be ready to mix in the new food when we are getting close to the bottom of his food bag. We aren’t made of money and since we have no history of this dogs allergies or intolerances, I’m drowning in dog food reviews here. I do know he’s itchy now but his food is what I would consider “junk” and his stools are not firm but he doesn’t have diarrhea. Some of this may be stress of his new surroundings. Where does one begin? It’s hard to get around the complaints of people not knowing if it’s truely the food or just a medical issue. Help please? Thanks!

  • Karrla

    Thank you for replying. Does the coconut oil help?we were told cod liver oil. It doesn’t seem to help either. His ears are clean just when he has this issue. It’s drivinge crazy my poor baby is going nuts. I also read to use diaper rash cream for the dryness irritated ears?opinions?any suggestions will be appreciated. Thanks

  • Crystal

    Sounds like a possible yeast infection. My dog has the same problem. We got some cream and cleaner from the vet but it doesn’t prevent it from coming back. I was reading up on yeast infections in dogs and I’m thinking of switching him to a grain-free, carb-free diet as well as giving him some coconut oil daily. Anybody else having this issue? What works?


    I had my dogs on taste of wild before. After a while, they stopped eating it. My husky wolf had skin problems. Same with blue and now my lab on Kirkland signature “lamb and rice”. I don’t know what the heck is going on with the ingredients these days, but it seems as though theUSA COMPANIES don’t care about, how WE CARE ABOUT OUR PETS! I don’t know how true it is, but reading all these feedbacks of dog foods, (what buying chicke, pork and other ingredients from China where they make fur out of CATS! Come on AMERICAN COMPANIES What are you doing to our pets!!!!!!!!!) I’ve been searching and searching on this site for the RIGHT FOOD WITHOUT PROBLEMS. From “K” on down I’m just getting to “T” one issue or another. UGH. BTW no on BLUE or Taste of the Wild. Sorry my ranting.

  • Karrla

    Hi I have a 1yr old bouvier. He has ear issues. Head shakes and red irritations. Some are saying it’s the grains in his food. We’ve had him at the vets they just pump him with more drops but still not working. Anyone have any suggestions. We have cleaned them many times think we finally got it under control then it’s back. Seems to come and very difficult to get rid of.

  • Shannon

    I have 3 dogs. A chocolate lab(male), black lab mix(female), black lab-beagle sharpea mix(male). The black lab mixes both have allergies to something an have chronic sinus drainage and have to get ears cleaned a few times a week. The vet had us change to grain free food to see if that would be the problem. Well I haven’t seen a change other than the chocolate lab has gained a lot of weight and is always hungry and they all shed a lot more. They are now on taste of the wild. Any suggestions would be really appreciated. I don’t know what else to do I feel so bad for them all especially the black lab mixes.

  • NoctaLynn

    Is the poops formed and/or normal color? If not solid or colored right, could be medical problem.

  • LabsRawesome

    Hi Shannon, I have 3 dogs. One is a Dachshund. He poops 2 to 3 times per day. 3 is his norm. As long as they are all small firm stools, I wouldn’t worry about it. FYI people should go #2several times a day too. I feed a kibble/can combo, but if I only had 1small dog, I would feed canned exclusively. My 3 do great on these canned foods.Kirkland Signature Nature’s Domain (Costco) $20.00 case of 24 cans rated 5 stars. Pure Balance Stews (Walmart) 4health (TractorSupply)

  • theBCnut

    The number of times a day that they poop usually is associated with how much of the food they are not using. So foods with higher fiber content, more plant matter, etc. usually cause more frequent bowel movements. If you find 3-4 BMs a day to be too many, then look for a food that is higher in animal proteins and fat and lower in ingredients that add fiber. Just so you know, many small dogs get constipated easily and actually need the added fiber, so keep an eye on your dog to make sure you aren’t seeing any signs of belly aches. These can just look like a tight back and can be very subtle.

  • Shannon

    My dog is 10lbs and poops 3/4 times a day! I have switched to a natural grain free kibble as advised, any suggestions? Canned food?

  • Athena D

    We had a similar problem with our mini poodle several years ago. I had seen a couple of seizure episodes like you, otherwise it would have gone untreated. Now not to say this will be the answer for you, but it could be a good place to start. I’m not a doctor and can only share what we’ve been through. I’m sorry that this is so long. I hope it’s helpful to you in your search to healing your dog. I researched and tried several companies for many years, but couldn’t get the right one for her.

    We were told the same thing about she may have a brain tumor. We ran additional blood tests and including ultra sounds. Found problems with her gallbladder & kidneys. With guidance from her vet we changed her diet to home made with less than 20% protein / minimizing fat feeding her three small meals daily. Vitamins are added along with glucosamine. We tried several protein sources. Fish, chicken, tofu (which she hated!) and rabbit, but still nothing worked. Not until we used bison. We order it organic, extra lean. She had other medical issues unrelated to this that she was on meds for. Turns out one of the medications she’s on Gabapentin is helpful for reducing seizure episodes. However, it was at a low dose that wouldn’t make a difference in that as a treatment. With that being said, we feel it was the change of diet that really changed everything. It took some trial and error to find the right combo. I spent years trying different foods and even tried that company who says they can tell you by filling out a profile how to make your food. A big waste of time. You can’t reach anyone to talk to and if you don’t understand it it’s not going to help. The right diet and medications she is now 14 years old and still very happy & excited to eat. With everything she’s been through it’s a miracle she’s still with us as a happy old lady. We wish you the best of luck!

  • wearewi

    with respect to eating feces, it may indicate a nutrient deficiency. try a multivitamin. it worked for my dog many years ago. it also helped with another dog i had that had a “lick granuloma”. i automatically give all of my dogs a mulitivitamin now. and i use “human” multi, not “dog” multi.

  • Rose

    Hi Amanda, I just went through a similar experience with my 8yr. old hound mix. She started with seizures 5mos ago out of the blue, took her to E.R., no cause revealed. I thought maybe she was exposed to chemicals or was reacting to heartworm meds. She has been on a very good grain-free dog food right along. Vet said usually it is not a good sign if seizures start after 5yrs old, could be a brain tumor. Meds kept her seizures controlled for a little while. To make a long story short, we took her to a canine neurologist end of September because she began to lose her vision and he thought her neurological exam was consistent with a tumor. We skipped the MRI which would confirm it because all in all, it would cost about $2000. The neurologist said even if we did everything possible (testing, surgery, chemo, radiation), we were looking at 1yr at best. We ended up putting her down last month because things got worse and we did not want her to suffer. But on a better note, I have a friend whose 13 yr.old little dog had a couple of seizures a few months ago and has been fine ever since. The only way to know for sure is to have an MRI done but it is very costly! Good luck!

  • Rose

    Hi Amanda, I just went through a similar experience with my 8yr. old hound mix. She started with seizures 5mos ago out of the blue, took her to E.R., no cause revealed. I thought maybe she was exposed to chemicals or was reacting to heartworm meds. She has been on a very good grain-free dog food right along. Vet said usually it is not a good sign if seizures start after 5yrs old, could be a brain tumor. Meds kept her seizures controlled for a little while. To make a long story short, we took her to a canine neurologist end of September because she began to lose her vision and he thought her neurological exam was consistent with a tumor. We skipped the MRI which would confirm it because all in all, it would cost about $2000. The neurologist said even if we did everything possible (testing, surgery, chemo, radiation), we were looking at 1yr at best. We ended up putting her down last month because things got worse and we did not want her to suffer. But on a better note, I have a friend whose 13 yr.old little dog had a couple of seizures a few months ago and has been fine ever since. The only way to know for sure is to have an MRI done but it is very costly! Good luck!

  • Donna C.

    Our Mini dachshund had seizures every couple months and we started him on a tablespoon of organic coconut oil everyday with his food everyday. No seizures since we have started doing this and adding to his food!! We feed him purina one since we’ve had him Lamb and Rice.. Just sayin

  • theBCnut

    He is old for epilepsy to begin which is typically between 1 and 2 years old. But there are cases, so just to be on the safe side taking those precautions is not amiss. Which means trying to limit your dogs exposure to chemicals like herbicides, pesticide, cleaning agents, scented candles and air fresheners, etc. Finding a food that does not have GMOs would be a good place to start, since GMO crops are heavily sprayed. Good luck with your little guy.

  • Amanda

    I believe it’s Purina Pro Plan. The bag has a Yorkie on it. We usually give him peanut butter flavored teddy bear biscuits from Petco for treats.

  • Crazy4dogs

    So sorry about your dog. What are you currently feeding?

  • Amanda

    My 9-year-old Yorkie recently had an episode that appeared to be a seizure but I’m not exactly sure if it was. He was fine all day until he jumped and landed on his side and shook for a split second. Then after that he couldn’t use his legs at all. He started leaning to one side, along with his head, and seemed to be unbalanced. He was disoriented and wouldn’t respond when called. He didn’t want food or water which is very unlike him. His eyes also appeared to move very rapidly up and down and he was panting as if we took him for a long walk. We quickly took him to the ER where they did a neurological test (No CAT scans, I’m not sure what she did) and couldn’t find anything. They did a blood test and said everything looked normal. He was completely fine the next day and today is the second day since that happened and he’s normal. They said we could do a CAT scan next or just keep an eye on him. I’m wondering if anyone has had a similar issue with their dog because my dog is quite young for a Yorkie. Vet said if anything, he could have a brain tumor but not sure. Someone suggested to get grain-free dog food because their dog stopped having seizures after they switched over. I’d like to try switching his food, so I’m wondering what brand is best. Thank you for all your suggestions in advanced. I really appreciate it!

  • Pitlove

    Hi Jennifer- I have a pitbull as well that in the past suffered from yeasty ears and nail beds. Couple things we did that helped for the ears was cleaning them weekly with a gentle ear wash and then removing the rest of the junk with gauze or toilet paper. Since starting this weekly regime, he hasn’t had any yeast in his ears, just a small amount of normal ear wax.

    My boy is actually eating a grain based food and so far it has not aggravated his yeast at all. I prefer brown rice to peas and white potatoes for him personally. I read further down that you’re trying raw now- that is an excellent idea. If you’re still in need of a kibble to supplement for any reason I’d try something from Fromm. Thats what my boy is doing well on.

    Best of luck! I love pits, but they do have a lot of skin issues.

  • theBCnut

    kibble is a bakery product, so you will not find any normal kibble that doesn’t have starches to bind it. The lowest starch kibbles are low enough to help dogs with yeast issues, but not nearly as good as just feeding raw. I started my dog on half raw and half kibble to keep the starch down. I couldn’t do 100% raw due to the need for other family members to be able to feed at certain times and those family members squeamishness. Personally, I think you are doing the best thing by giving raw a try.

  • Jennifer

    Thank you I did look there unfortunately the grain free foods have stuff that breaks into starch and the starch free foods have something that breaks down into yeast. Anything that has or breaks down into yeast or starch he cannot have. I have been making him food with raw meats. The vet suggested that so I’m giving it a try. Thank you.

  • it_must_be_dunning-kuger . . .

    we rescued a golden at age 2, turns out she had epilepsy. She started on 15 mg daily dose phenobarbital, increased to 30 mg at age 5, remained there until she passed at 17 yrs. we’d been told it would shorten her lifespan but we took really good care, minimized stress which would cause break-thru seizures, and we fed her only eukanuba dry (this was when it was a premium food, before all the premium foods now available), and no people food. Our other golden made it to 16 so we did something right.
    IMHO, once the phenobarbital dose is stable, you don’t need such frequent labs until the dog is a senior, the dose is increased, or other meds are needed.
    My current dog has an autoimmune disease and the specialist was bankrupting us with frequent lab work. We changed vets to someone who actually focused on treating our dog at an affordable cost and his disease is now in remission. We feed him Wellness Core dry and wet, both deeply discounted online.
    Find a food your dog does well on and avoid changes which can trigger seizures. Being a premium food doesn’t mean he likes it or that it will agree with him.
    Good luck 🙂

  • Diane Roberts

    I have a 1.5 year old 49 pound Australian Shepherd with hip dyspasia. What is the best recommended dog food for him? Also, What is the best dog food for a growing puppy of his breed?
    I always worry that maybe his diet as a puppy caused the hip issues and not the breeding and don’t want to make the same mistake in the future when we get another aussie. I fed him wellness puppy food when he was little thinking it was a good brand of food, but worry maybe it wasn’t right for him.

  • theBCnut

    A decent budget friendly food is Earthborn Holistic. Try to stay away from foods that have strange chemicals, food dyes, artificial flavors, anything chemically. You may want to think about what might be in and around your house too. Air fresheners, cleaning products, scented candles, herbicides, fertilizers and many other things can contribute to his likelihood of seizuring at any given time. Try to keep things as natural as possible.

  • DL

    I have a 2 year old Golden/Bernese mix. He is 104 lbs and has been having seizures since May 25/2015. He is currently on Phenobarbital which could affect his liver. He has bloodwork done every 3 months to keep ontop of it. My boy scratches often, especially in the summer months, I’m guessing it is allergies. He also is hungry all the time because of his medication. He eats his feces more times than not, I know, disgusting! He is on Purina Pro Plan Focus for large dogs. I know this isn’t the best. My question is this.. Taking everything into consideration, epilepsy and allergies, what food would you suggest ? We are on a tight budget so that has to be a consideration as well. Thank you in advance.

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