Easy to Serve & Wholesome

dish imageDIRECTIONS: To make PUDDING FOR POOCHESTM (alternatively known as POOCH PUDDINGTM and as other names) add approximately 1/4 to 1/3 cup of clean water for every two-ounces of product and stir thoroughly. On cold days you can use warm water and on hot days you can use chilled water. Freshly mixed product can be refrigerated for 3 or 4 days or stored in the freezer for one month. Since some started using less water to make (1) cookie, (2) brownie, (3) cake and/or (4) thicker pudding treats, this product has also become known as PUDDING 4 POOCHESTM and POOCHIE PUDDINGTM. Interestingly, this latter name came about since “i.e.” means “that is” so POOCHIE PUDDINGTM conveys the message “Pooch that is PuddingTM .” Yet, regardless of how much water you add or if you simply sprinkle the product on your current dog food as a seasoning, you can serve your mixture warm, at room temperature, chilled or frozen like ice cream to make a delicious, nutritious dog treat.

INGREDIENTS: Cooked as a Stew, Dried and Powdered Meat and Bone from Livestock Animals (i.e., Animal Protein Product), Rice Hulls (a source of fiber), Calcium Carbonate, Ferrous Carbonate, Magnesium Oxide, Zinc Oxide, Niacin Supplement, Selenomethionine (a natural amino acid source of Selenium), Copper Sulfate, Vitamin E Supplement, Mineral Oil, Vitamin A Supplement, Cholecalciferol (Vitamin D3), Biotin Supplement, Vitamin K Supplement, D-Calcium Pantothenate (Vitamin B5), Sodium Selenite (provides Sodium and Selenium), Riboflavin (Vitamin B2), Pyridoxine Hydrochloride (Vitamin B6), Thiamine Mononitrate (Vitamin B1), Vitamin B12 Supplement, Calcium Iodate (an Iodine supplement), Folic Acid.

GUARANTEED ANALYSIS: Crude Protein, Minimum 45%; Crude Fat, Minimum 4%; Crude Fiber, Maximum 11%; Moisture, Maximum 9%.

Note: As for those who have asked why there is no Vitamin C in the above ingredients, dogs (like the vast majority of animals) are able to synthesize their own Vitamin C, through a sequence of enzyme-driven steps, which convert monosaccharides into vitamin C. Relatively few animals (e.g., primates, fruit bats, guinea pigs and trout) require a dietary source of Vitamin C.