Contents: Turkey Liver
According to Traditional Chinese Medicine and now modern science, feeding a certain organ will directly benefit that corresponding organ. In simpler terms, in order to help boost immunity in the heart, kidney, spleen, or liver, FEED THAT ORGAN! We offer a wide variety of organs from several different animals in order to allow for rotational feeding which is important for overall balance of nutrients and minerals. Everything in moderation, even the good stuff!
If you compare the overall nutrient density of liver to other healthy foods like spinach, carrots or apples, liver outperforms all of them due to how many vitamins and minerals it packs per calorie
Turkey Liver is an excellent source of lean protein rich in vitamins and minerals, including thiamine, manganese, vitamin A, vitamin C, riboflavin, niacin, vitamin B6, folate, vitamin B12, pantothenic acid, iron, phosphorus, zinc, copper, and selenium.
The iron found in liver meat happens to be the easiest kind for the body to absorb and is vital for preventing anaemia, ensuring your dog’s red blood cells can carry oxygen around their body.
Vitamin B12 benefits red blood cell formation and improves cellular function. Vitamin B12 deficiency can cause symptoms like fatigue, muscle weakness, brain fog and mood changes. It is vitally important to consume foods rich in Vitamin B12 for nervous system function, supporting our metabolism and for brain health
Liver is one of nature’s most concentrated sources of vitamin A. Vitamin A is a fat-soluble vitamin that acts like an antioxidant, helping reduce inflammation through fighting free radical damage. It’s needed for vision and eye health, skin health, thyroid health, building strong bones, regulating gene regulation, facilitating cell differentiation, and supporting immune function.
What’s important about the vitamin A found in liver is that it’s the active form (also called retinol), which only comes from animal-derived foods.
Active vitamin A can be used directly by the body and does not need to first be converted like plant-based vitamin A (called carotenoids).
While Copper is needed for healthy bones, connective tissue, and carries a handful of antioxidant properties, certain breeds prone to Copper toxicity should exercise caution not to exceed the recommended daily intake of 5% of the total diet. These breeds include Bedlington Terriers, Dobermans, West Highland Terriers, Skye Terriers, Dalmations and Labrador Retrievers.
Best Suited For: Any breed of cat or dog, any size