What’s Really in Your Pet Food – What to Avoid

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    Many of us have been led to believe that the words healthy, natural, premium, and recommended on dog food and cat dry food food must imply that the food within the bag is safe for our pets. Along with these statements are claims of 100% complete and balanced diets, which lead us to believe we are doing the best we can for our pets by giving the same dry cereal-based diets day after day. However, most consumers are unaware of what goes into pet foods. Pet food manufacturers use images of fresh cut chicken breast, fresh fruits and veggies, and healthful grains on their packaging, but this is rarely what is actually inside the bag.
    You’re probably feeding your pet food that contains more than one of the components listed below. When it comes to what ingredients may be used in pet food and the flexibility to put tempting, albeit misleading, visuals on its packaging, the pet food industry has a wide variety of nasty possibilities. Most individuals just start to wonder why their pet’s health begins to deteriorate and eventually fails. After all, a healthy body is only as good as what it is fed.
    To encourage the greatest possible health in your partner, read and understand the purposes of the common components listed below, and always check your labels!
    Top Ingredients to Avoid in Pet Food
    Meat Dinner
    Meat Meal is made up of rendered, unidentified animal tissues.
    The 4D class of meat sources may still be lawfully utilised in meat meat, according to this definition.
    Meal with Meat and Bones
    Bone and meat Meal is a byproduct of mammalian tissues, including bone.
    Many cat and dog food firms and rendering mills have recently come under fire for include euthanized pets in meat and bone meal. Ann Martin disclosed this unpleasant practise and the finding of sodium pentobarbital in pet foods, a veterinary medicine used in the killing of companion animals, in her book “Food Pets Die For.”
    BHA, BHT, Propyl Gallate, Ethoxyquin, or Sodium Nitrite/Nitrate are examples of chemical preservatives.
    Petroleum-derived preservatives BHA (Butylated Hydroxyanisole) and BHT (Butylated Hydroxytoluene) are utilised in food and hygiene products. Another petroleum-derived preservative is TBHQ (tertiary butylhydroquinone).
    Ethoxyquin is a pesticide and a food preservative. It is commonly found in meat and fish-based ingredients in pet meals. Ethoxyquin is prohibited in human products since it is thought to cause cancer. When a manufacturer acquires an ethoxyquin preserved ingredient from a supplier, the manufacturer is not obligated to list ethoxyquin on the pet food ingredient panel.
    Another preservative found in foods, cosmetics, hair products, adhesives, and lubricants is propyl gallate.
    These harsh chemicals are known to cause cancer and are neither inert nor safe, yet they are extensively used in pet food.
    Strong preservatives are an affordable way to extend the shelf life of a product. Tocopherols (Vitamin E), citric acid, and rosemary extract may be used in naturally preserved items to prevent rancidity.
    These natural preservatives are widespread in properly nutritious pet meals since producers recognise that the slight extra cost is well worth it when it comes to our pets’ safety.
    Sugar Table sugar is frequently utilised to pique consumer interest in the nasty concoctions created by pet food manufacturers. Other than the reasons stated, there is no justification for added sugar to be included in pet food.
    Glycol Propylene
    Propylene glycol, like sugar, is utilised as a flavour enhancer due to its sweet taste. It’s yet another dubious element in pet food. As a humectant, it is a frequent element in stick deoderant and make-up. It’s worth noting that propylene gycol is the less dangerous chemical sibling to ethylene glycol, also known as “anti-freeze.”
    Colorants synthesised
    Colored kibble bits are not for the dog or cat’s benefit; rather, they are to make them more enticing to you! Our pets don’t care what colour their food is; it’s just another marketing ploy to attract your attention among the plethora of pet food labels. Artificial colours are artificial dyes that are manufactured and have no place in pet food. There have been situations where FD&C colours have been linked to cancer and other negative effects.

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