Merrick Grain Free (Dry)

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Rating: ★★★★★

Merrick Grain Free Dog Food receives the Advisor’s top rating of 5 stars.

The Merrick Grain Free product line includes 11 dry dog foods, seven claimed to meet AAFCO nutrient profiles for all life stages and four for adult maintenance.

The following is a list of recipes available at the time of this review.

  • Merrick Grain Free Puppy Recipe (4 stars)
  • Merrick Grain Free Real Rabbit and Chickpeas
  • Merrick Grain Free Real Venison and Chickpeas
  • Merrick Grain Free Real Lamb and Sweet Potato
  • Merrick Grain Free Real Duck and Sweet Potato
  • Merrick Grain Free Real Turkey and Sweet Potato
  • Merrick Grain Free Real Buffalo and Sweet Potato
  • Merrick Grain Free Real Salmon and Sweet Potato
  • Merrick Grain Free Real Chicken and Sweet Potato
  • Merrick Grain Free Real Texas Beef and Sweet Potato
  • Merrick Grain Free Healthy Weight Recipe (4.5 stars)

Merrick Grain Free Real Duck and Sweet Potato was selected to represent the other products in the line for this review.

Merrick Grain Free Real Duck and Sweet Potato

Dry Dog Food

Estimated Dry Matter Nutrient Content

Protein = 43% | Fat = 19% | Carbs = 30%

Ingredients: Deboned duck, turkey meal, salmon meal (source of omega 3 fatty acids), sweet potatoes, peas, potatoes, deboned chicken, natural flavor, lamb meal, potato protein, duck fat (preserved with mixed tocopherols), chicken fat (preserved with mixed tocopherols), apples, blueberries, organic alfalfa, salmon oil, salt, minerals (zinc amino acid complex, zinc sulfate, iron amino acid complex, manganese amino acid complex, copper amino acid complex, potassium iodide, cobalt amino acid complex, sodium selenite), vitamins (vitamin E supplement, vitamin A supplement, vitamin B12 supplement, d-calcium pantothenate, vitamin D3 supplement, niacin, riboflavin supplement, biotin, pyridoxine hydrochloride, folic acid, thiamine mononitrate), choline chloride, Yucca schidigera extract, dried Lactobacillus plantarum fermentation product, dried Lactobacillus casei fermentation product, dried Enterococcus faecium fermentation product, dried Lactobacillus acidophilus fermentation product, rosemary extract

Fiber (estimated dry matter content) = 3.9%

Red items indicate controversial ingredients

Estimated Nutrient Content
MethodProteinFatCarbs
Guaranteed Analysis38%17%NA
Dry Matter Basis43%19%30%
Calorie Weighted Basis36%39%25%
Protein = 36% | Fat = 39% | Carbs = 25%

The first ingredient in this dog food is duck. Although it is a quality item, raw duck contains about 80% water. After cooking, most of that moisture is lost, reducing the meat content to just a fraction of its original weight.

After processing, this item would probably account for a smaller part of the total content of the finished product.

The second ingredient is turkey meal. Turkey meal is considered a meat concentrate and contains nearly 300% more protein than fresh turkey.

The third ingredient is salmon meal, another protein-rich meat concentrate.

Fish meal is typically obtained from the “clean, dried, ground tissue of undecomposed whole fish and fish cuttings” of commercial fish operations.1

The fourth ingredient is sweet potato. Sweet potatoes are a gluten-free source of complex carbohydrates in a dog food. They are naturally rich in dietary fiber and beta carotene.

The fifth ingredient includes peas. Peas are a quality source of carbohydrates. Plus (like all legumes) they’re rich in natural fiber.

However, peas contain about 25% protein, a factor that must be considered when judging the actual meat content of this dog food.

The sixth ingredient is potato. Potatoes can be considered a gluten-free source of digestible carbohydrates. Yet with the exception of perhaps their caloric content, potatoes are of only modest nutritional value to a dog.

The seventh ingredient is chicken. Although it is a quality item, raw chicken contains about 80% water. After cooking, most of that moisture is lost, reducing the meat content to just a fraction of its original weight.

After processing, this item would probably account for a smaller part of the total content of the finished product.e

After the natural flavor, we find lamb meal, yet another high protein meat concentrate.

The ninth ingredient is potato protein, the dry residue remaining after removing the starchy part of a potato.

Even though it contains over 80% protein, this ingredient would be expected to have a lower biological value than meat.

And less costly plant-based products like this can notably boost the total protein reported on the label — a factor that must be considered when judging the actual meat content of this dog food.

From here, the list goes on to include a number of other items.

But to be realistic, ingredients located this far down the list (other than nutritional supplements) are not likely to affect the overall rating of this product.

With four notable exceptions

First, this recipe contains alfalfa, a flowering member of the pea family. Although alfalfa is high in protein (18%) and fiber, it’s uncommon to see it used in a dog food. This hay-family ingredient is more commonly associated with horse feeds.

Next, salmon oil is naturally rich in the prized EPA and DHA type of omega-3 fatty acids. These two high quality fats boast the highest bio-availability to dogs and humans.

Depending on its level of freshness and purity, salmon oil should be considered a commendable addition.

In addition, we note the inclusion of dried fermentation products in this recipe. Fermentation products are typically added to provide enzymes to aid the animal with digestion.

And lastly, this food contains chelated minerals, minerals that have been chemically attached to protein. This makes them easier to absorb. Chelated minerals are usually found in better dog foods.

Merrick Grain Free Dog Food
The Bottom Line

Judging by its ingredients alone, Merrick Grain Free Dog Food looks like an above-average dry product.

But ingredient quality by itself cannot tell the whole story. We still need to estimate the product’s meat content before determining a final rating.

The dashboard displays a dry matter protein reading of 43%, a fat level of 19% and estimated carbohydrates of about 30%.

As a group, the brand features an average protein content of 39% and a mean fat level of 17%. Together, these figures suggest a carbohydrate content of 36% for the overall product line.

And a fat-to-protein ratio of about 43%.

Above-average protein. Near-average fat. And below-average carbs when compared to a typical dry dog food.

Even when you consider the protein-boosting effect of the peas, potato protein and alfalfa in this recipe, and the pea protein contained in other recipes, this looks like the profile of a kibble containing a significant amount of meat.

Bottom line?

Merrick Grain Free is mostly a meat-based dry dog food using a significant amount of named meats as its main sources of animal protein, thus earning the brand 5 stars.

Enthusiastically recommended.

Please note certain recipes are sometimes given a higher or lower rating based upon our estimate of their total meat content and (when appropriate) their fat-to-protein ratios.

Merrick Dog Food
Recall History

The following list (if present) includes all dog food recalls since 2009 directly related to this product line. If there are no recalls listed in this section, we have not yet reported any events.

You can view a complete list of all dog food recalls sorted by date. Or view the same list sorted alphabetically by brand.

To learn why our ratings have nothing to do with a product’s recall history, please visit our Dog Food Recalls FAQ page.

Get free dog food recall alerts sent to you by email. Subscribe to The Advisor’s recall notification list.

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A Final Word

The descriptions and analyses expressed in this and every article on this website represent the views and opinions of the author.

The Dog Food Advisor does not test dog food products.

We rely almost entirely on the integrity of the information posted by each company on its website. As such, the accuracy of every review is directly dependent upon the quality of the test results from any specific batch of food a company chooses to publish.

Although it's our goal to ensure all the information on this website is correct, we cannot guarantee its completeness or its accuracy; nor can we commit to ensuring all the material is kept up-to-date on a daily basis.

Each review is offered in good faith and has been designed to help you make a more informed decision when buying dog food.

However, due to the biological uniqueness of every animal, none of our ratings are intended to suggest feeding a particular product will result in a specific dietary response or health benefit for your pet.

For a better understanding of how we analyze each product, please read our article, "The Problem with Dog Food Reviews".

Remember, no dog food can possibly be appropriate for every life stage, lifestyle or health condition. So, choose wisely. And when in doubt, consult a qualified veterinary professional for help.

In closing, we do not accept money, gifts or samples from pet food companies in exchange for special consideration in the preparation of our reviews or ratings.

However, we do receive a fee from Chewy.com for each purchase made as a direct result of a referral from our website. This fee is a fixed dollar amount and has nothing to do with the size of an order or the brand selected for purchase.

Have an opinion about this dog food? Or maybe the review itself? Please know we welcome your comments.

Notes and Updates

09/26/2016 Last Update

  1. Association of American Feed Control Officials
  • Pitlove

    Hi Osprey-

    With how sensitive some pitbulls are it is possible that using one formula for over a year and a half was too much exposure for him and he is now become allergic to that formula. Perhaps try a different formula within Merrick if you want to stay with the brand?

  • Osprey52

    Oddly enough I’ve been wondering the same thing! Our 3 year old Pitbull started breaking out in hives a few months ago about the same time Purina took over Merrick. We have been feeding him Merrick Grain Free Real Texas Beef + Sweet Potato for over 1.5 years now without any issues but now something is wrong.

  • Susan

    Kangaroo is a very lean meat & is an excellent protein source for cats & dog, especially if they have health problems…I live in Australia & most people feed a 1/2 premium kibble with 1/2 roo mince… Australian dogs seem to live longer & have less health problems then dogs from other countries, so we must be doing something right….Maggie the oldest dog in the world just passed away, she was 30yrs old & yes she ate raw kangaroo… Have you ever eaten & tasted kangaroo??

  • Daniel

    false.

  • Daniel

    who’s talking about kangaroo?

  • save me sanfrancisco

    I have read the reviews and I am in the majority – kangaroo should not be a protein source for canines.

  • save me sanfrancisco

    you are correct – my bad

  • Bret Osborne

    Yea, ok. Go read the reviews. Your experience is in the gross minority.

  • JudyandSam Simpson Norris

    Does the food have potatoes in it. Abbie’s allergic to white potatoes and chicken. I feed her Acana’s Fish line formulas and a lot of what we, ourselves, eat daily.

  • JudyandSam Simpson Norris

    Acana Freshwater Fish Formula or Salmon Formula. Good for their skin and allergies. Abbie is auto immune and is prone to yeast infections so I have to be careful. and Acana is a 5 Star food. I won’t feed her anything less than a 5 Star and always a fish formula for her skin. I bet your dog is allergic to chicken and white potatoes, that’s what Abbie’s allergic to. We had to do allergy testing 2 yrs. ago and found out what all she is allergic to. I bet if you go off the Merrick, because it does have white potatoes in it and swap to Acana Heritage Line your baby will do better !! Good Luck !!

  • JudyandSam Simpson Norris

    Yep, they crush up fine, eally soft, I checked and my Abbie has no problems with them.

  • JudyandSam Simpson Norris

    Acana Freshwater Fish Formula or Salmon Formula. Good for their skin and allergies. Abbie is auto immune and is prone to yeast infections so I have to be careful. and Acana is a 5 Star food. I won’t feed her anything less than a 5 Star and always a fish formula for her skin. I bet your dog is allergic to chicken and white potatoes, that’s what Abbie’s allergic to. We had to do allergy testing 2 yrs. ago and found out what all she is allergic to. I bet if you go off the Merrick, because it does have white potatoes in it and swap to Acana Heritage Line your baby will do better !! Good Luck !!

  • JudyandSam Simpson Norris

    My only problem with Merrick is that the Salmon formula has white potatoes in it and my Abbie is allergic to them. Sweet Potatoes are fine, actually good them. I have given her a whole cooked sweet potatoe before, also carrots, beans, peas, broccoli stems and pumpkin. It’s all good for them. You can google and fine the safe foods for dogs.

  • Zentek J, Meyer H, Dammrich K. The effect of a different energy supply
    for growing Great Danes on the body mass and skeletal development.
    Clinical picture and chemical studies of the skeleton. Zentralbl
    Veterinarmed A 1995;42(1):69–80.

    Larsen J, Feeding large breed puppies, Focus on Nutrition, Compendium: Continuing Education for Veterinarians, May 2010, E2.

    Hazewinkel HAW. Nutrition in relation to skeletal growth deformities. J Sm Anim Practice. 1989; 30:525-630.

    Lauten SD, Nutritional Risks to Large Breed Dogs: From Weaning to the Geriatric Years, Vet Clin Small Anim 36 (2006) 1345–1359.

    http://www.aafco.org/Portals/0/SiteContent/Regulatory/Committees/Pet-Food/Reports/Pet_Food_Report_2013_Midyear-Proposed_Revisions_to_AAFCO_Nutrient_Profiles.pdf

  • Chicken Little

    No, I mentioned Classic because it was 30 lbs, cheaper and a great food. Our current 10 yo golden, and both previous dogs (dal made it to 14 yo, mutt to 15 yo) loved this and did very well on Merrick Classic. Purina discontinued it without word or warning. This seems like a pure profit play as the current food has a much higher profit margin. Purina is definitely in control and foresee even more actions aolely for profit.

  • bojangles

    Hi Pitlove,

    Could you please post a couple of links to the clinical studies you’re talking about. Thanks

  • Web Honcho

    No that is incorrect on size, I mentioned the ‘Classic’ situation just to describe what is wrong with the ownership by Purina. Merrick Classic Real Beef, Whole Barley… Real Lamb, Brown Rice…, etc. were all sold in 30 pound bags. That was a great dog food which my both previous dogs (lived to be 14 yo and 15 yo) and current 10 year old Golden loved and on which all did extremely well. Merrick/Purina discontinued the line without a single word or explanation. Why discontinue to replace with higher per pound profitable food? I can tell you. Not enough profit for Purina in the 5-star, excellent, but cheaper food! Pure profit play by Merrick/Purina.

  • Storm’s Mom

    Merrick is now owned by Purina, so while Merrick may be made at a plant that only makes Merrick, that plant is still a Purina asset now. Merrick doesn’t have “its own” anything.

  • Pitlove

    Oi seems you have a lot of bad info. Merrick was indeed bought out by Purina. A simple google search will tell you that.

  • Pitlove

    Hi save me sanfrancisco-

    I believe the actual myth you are referring to regarding large/giant breed puppy growth is the “too much protein” myth. Calcium is scientifically proven through clinical research studies preformed on Labs and Great Danes to impact bone growth and risk of DOD’s. According to many veterinary nutritionists they should remain on a large breed puppy formula that has no higher than a 1.5:1 ca/phos ratio and no higher than a 3g/1000kcals ca/calorie ratio until 18 months of age.

  • Susan

    Where did you get your info from?? Canidae do own their own facility out at Texas. read their story. http://www.canidae.com/our-story/#WereJustGettingStarted

  • save me sanfrancisco

    The ” too much calcium” is a myth – large breeds can switch to adult at 6 months or 12. Whatever works for the dog.

  • save me sanfrancisco

    it was always 25lbs and Merrick is made at its own facility not at Purina.

  • save me sanfrancisco

    Merrick has a “Certified Safe Quality Foods
    (SQF) Level 3” which is checked al the time. No other dog food company has been able to pass and get that certification.

  • save me sanfrancisco

    Merrick is designed so you can switch the protein with no stomach issues. I do it monthly. Never had a problem.

  • save me sanfrancisco

    Raw is dangerous IMHO and not a reasonable solution for most breeds. I hope you are supplementing with a multi-vitamin.

  • save me sanfrancisco

    Try buffalo, pork. rabbit. venison – I do not feed mine chicken but I will make a turkey and give her all the dark meat.

  • save me sanfrancisco

    you did – it will take 6 to 8 weeks to see the improvement in the coat/skin. Try the Pork too – the oils will help with the shredding.

  • save me sanfrancisco

    I took back the Orijen after 2 bowls were refused – stinkiest food ever + it is made in Canada where the certifications are different.

  • save me sanfrancisco

    Canidae has been recalled and does not own their own factory and buys food on the open market. If your pup cannot handle the grain-free try Nulo or Natural Balance.

  • save me sanfrancisco

    I personally know the rep and the company who bought them. they are the only company with the high end certifications for food safety. They are not changing anything, they are adding other skus like venison and rabbit.

  • save me sanfrancisco

    you can switch to different Merrick proteins with no gastric upset. we are rotating the grein-free texas beef, the lamb, pork and buffalo. We go thru 25 pounds a month so she gets a new flavor every month. I never give her the chicken or fish (she refused to eat it)

  • save me sanfrancisco

    It was sold to Mars, Inc not Purina. There has been no changes in manufacturing.

  • Susan

    Hi Charlotte, have you been feeding the same Merrick formula all these years?? You should never just feed one brand & same protein, especially when you have a dog with food sensitivities, you should always rotate between a few different brands & feed different proteins….It could be Environment Allergies as well. When a dogs has food sensitivities they normally have environment allergies as well….My boy has food sensitivities & seasonal environment allergies..
    Look for a different brand & a different protein & ingredients don’t get another kibble with similar ingredients to what she was eating in the Merrick formula…. Have a look at “Canidae” Pure range, the Pure Sea is suppose to be excellent for dogs with skin problems, also look at the Pure Wild
    http://www.canidae.com/dog-food/products

  • Charlotte R Snyder

    I am wondering if anyone is having problems with merrick. I switched my dog over to merrick years ago because she was having skin issues, they went away once I started her on merrick. Now once again she is having the same problems that were the reason I switched. Has Purina changed the merrick food? Any recommendations on a better food.

  • Crystal Ames Vandall

    Oh thank you for some recipes

  • Crystal Ames Vandall

    Do you’re research, I’m doing RAW now after trying all brands for my Rottweiler and Doberman. You would not believe the difference I’ve seen in their coats, eye color, etc..

  • KcQ8ov

    How about homemade? Click on link for complete article and recipes http://support.mspca.org/site/PageServer?pagename=latestnews_GenericPetFoodRecipes
    The MSPCA-Angell Animal Medical Center offers generic nutritionally adequate recipes for the average cat and dogs (15, 30 and 60 lbs.) with no medical problems as a possible option for pet owners. The recipes were balanced by a Certified Veterinary Nutritionist and are suitable for long term feeding when fed according to instructions. These instructions include suggested food substitutions and recommended supplements.

    Below is an excerpt from: https://www.mspca.org/angell_services/choosing-the-right-diet-for-your-pet/
    Raw diets are another popular option on the market today. Studies have shown that 20-35% of raw poultry and 80% of raw food dog diets tested contained Salmonella. This poses a health risk for your pet, but also for humans. This is especially true for children or immunocompromised adults, whether exposed to the raw food directly, or the feces of the pet eating the raw food. Additionally, there is increased risk of other bacterial infections and parasitic diseases when feeding raw diets. And the bottom line is there is no reason to believe raw food is healthier than cooked food.

  • InkedMarie

    In the search here (upper left), type in “how we rate dog food”. Companies being sold have nothing to do with ratings.

  • Cherie Hirons

    You are still giving Merrick 5 stars knowing that the company has been sold to Purina???

  • theBCnut

    S/he doesn’t believe in doing anything that Skeptvet doesn’t endorse.

  • Crystal Ames Vandall

    Is it bad? I’ve YouTube it and done lots of research on it, it seems like it is suppose to be good because of dogs being carnivores.

  • Krysti Meyer

    Yes!!! My puppy LOVES the food but ever since we started feeding it to him his breath is TERRIBLE. Considering switching to adult early.

  • KcQ8ov
  • Crystal Ames Vandall

    I’m thinking of switching to RAW as well. I’m trying everything out there. I’ve just bought my first bag of Merrick duck and wondering if I made a good decision. I have a Rottie and a Dobbie. With the shedding, sensitive, and hair loss we are having I don’t know if I made a good decision.

  • Inge

    Dogs that are allergic to chicken kibble usually do fine on raw chicken, unless they hypersensitive to corn that get fed to the chicken. We are on Facebook to help you transition. https://www.facebook.com/groups/285200538202117/

  • sandy

    It is designed with bones and they are processed to be soft. The cans and website state this. There are previous comments on this in the Merrick canned review as well.

  • Edu

    ATTENTION: The flavor smothered comfort brings bones, is dangerous to give this to the dogs!!

  • Maria Juliet Imbruglia

    My puppy loves merrick. He was having diarrhea and once I switched his food it got completely better. The only thing I noticed is that it has been giving him bad breath! Anyone else notice this? Any suggestions?

  • SNM

    Hi there–no, she is not intolerant to chicken. I feel there is a huge difference with raw chicken. My dog Chloe has an extremely sensitive stomach and I thought there would be a “getting used to” period when I switched her to raw chicken, but she adjusted immediately, with no issues! And the changes in her appearance, gas & scratching were almost immediate.

  • theBCnut

    Not the person you were asking, but I do have personal experience here. I have 2 dogs with food sensitivities. One can’t have kibbles with chicken or grain, but is fine with kibble with eggs or other types of poultry protein. She can eat fresh chicken, but I don’t feed it often. My other dog can’t have any poultry product, grains, tomato, alfalfa, or flax, either kibble or raw. I am currently feeding the old formula of Singles Pork and Butternut Squash and can’t use the new one because of the formula change. The old formula was the only food I could find that had none of his triggers. Fortunately, I’ve been feeding raw to this dog, in addition to kibble, for years, so I will go to feeding him only raw when I run out.

    So the answer is that you may be able to feed chicken, but you may not. Either way, when feeding raw, it’s important to feed a variety of meats over time to make sure your dog is getting all the nutrients it needs. Different types of meat have different types of fats.

  • NinaOC

    Hi! I was just curious, was your dog ever intolerant to chicken when she was on kibble? My poor girl is intolerant to chicken and now fish (finding out the hard way now) I’ve had her on Acana Limited pork and squash but they’re changing the formula and I’m not wild about that..I’ve been considering raw and read that chicken is the most affordable way to go w/ raw feeding..I haven’t tried giving her any poultry since we last tried it, just curious if it’s a different result if fed raw rather than processed into kibble.. Thanks in advance for any info!

  • KenH

    My dogs love Merrick. Unless this site takes away their 5 star rating, we are sticking with Merrick regardless of who owns them.

  • Lanie Malvit

    Another food to add to the list of foods dogs should NEVER be on.
    The only food that is vet approved is royal canin.
    And scientific research has proven that royal canin is the healthiest dog food a dog can eat

  • Michelle

    My lab mix is sensitive and Merrick has been doing wonders for her, so I do understand but this can be with any company regardless if there’s a buy out involved. Just because one company has done something wrong, doesn’t mean all will… kind of like personal relationships in a way.

    Like I said before, “unless they slap another name on the bag and change the ingredients, I’m sticking with Merrick.” 🙂

  • theBCnut

    Usually, the issue with buy outs is that the quality of the ingredients change and often the ingredients change. For people with dogs that have health problems or food sensitivities, this is a real problem.

  • Michelle

    I changed over to Merrick for my girls months ago and they have been healthier and leaner and happier than I’ve ever seen them.

    I find it very funny about all the comments about this company buying out that company… oh my gosh, run for the hills! Obviously unless you have worked in the corporate world and know the in’s and out’s of corporate take overs and such, chill would you please? Just because they were bought, doesn’t mean that they are changing their formula. To me it sounds simply like a business decision. And unless they slap another name on the bag and change the ingredients, I’m sticking with Merrick.

  • Amateria

    There has indeed been an increase to sick pets on Merrick and some ingredients additions, but not everyone’s dogs are doing bad on it yet and the older recipes still look as delicious as ever haha, I guess only time will tell how long that will last.

  • JR

    The bottom line is Merric is a sell out to Purina Dog Chow. So if you could care less about your 4 legged family members then feed them the Merric Bargain Chow. I care about mine and that is the reason why I cook for mine every day and add Dog Food as a filler. After the dog food scare I stopped giving them anything but what I cooked for them. Now I have began the introduction to Dog Food to lessen my cooking time after long days in the office. Not doing to bad. All of my dogs are senior citizens the eldest being a 14 year old dachshund that broke is back at the age of 6 and he can still take 6 mile walks on Sundays and go home and play ball. Walking on his own. So if you really love your dogs take care of them. This isnt the dog food that will help achieve a happy pet. Buyer beware!

    ——– Original message ——–From: Disqus Date: 5/22/16 3:39 PM (GMT-08:00) To: [email protected] Subject: Re: Comment on Merrick Grain Free Dog Food (Dry)
    “Why did you post the device you used?”

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    Azul

    Why did you post the device you used?

    6:39 p.m., Sunday May 22

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    Of corse I did.Sent from my Sprint Samsung Galaxy Note5.

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  • Amateria

    I’ve seen it plenty of times on several forums even, it’s an auto thing like JR said below and can be turned off, I’m surprised it’s the first time you’ve seen it 😛

    It happens even with iPads when replying via message or in built email I think, I’m not sure though, it just sounds familiar.

    I’m glad it doesn’t happen with mine, I never really liked it to begin with.

  • JR

    Wow. Seriously? For those of us “Smart Phone” users we know that that is automatically entered on a signature line in a response email. This can be disabled when responding via email to a post reply. But im sure your questions pertain to the dog food as described in the earlier commentary. Dont get confused by the signature line now…just ignore it.

    Sent from my Sprint Samsung Galaxy Note5.
    ——– Original message ——–From: Disqus Date: 5/22/16 3:39 PM (GMT-08:00) To: [email protected] Subject: Re: Comment on Merrick Grain Free Dog Food (Dry)
    “Why did you post the device you used?”

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    Azul

    Why did you post the device you used?

    6:39 p.m., Sunday May 22

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    Why did you post the device you used?

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