BARF bases for cats


BARF for cats

The basics of a raw diet for cats

You are one step away from improving the life of your beloved feline. Have you always thought that the food you gave him wasn't very real? It's time to feed your most beloved feline with real food! The one that Mother Nature designed for them. You may have already read about the raw diet or BARF and are in trouble, so we want to tell it to you in the simplest way possible. Preparation: We start with 4 basic principles
Your cat is a strict carnivore. Patience, cats are very routine and adding ingredients that they are not used to can be a bit difficult. Use local and seasonal products, if you don't eat kangaroo, your cat doesn't need it either. Less is more, a few ingredients combined properly is better than many uncontrolled ingredients.
You have already seen here the different ingredients and families that make up the raw diet or BARF. Let's clarify the quantities and some beneficial ingredients.

Cats need a significant contribution of taurine , you can add it as a supplement or choose foods rich in it for their diet, such as: – Heart, liver, lungs, tongue and beef muscles. – Kidney and leg of lamb. - Rabbit. – Herring, cod, trout, fresh salmon, shrimp, tuna. – Duck thighs and skin. – Horse muscles. - Turkey meat. – Chicken necks, carcass and heart. And finally... what quantities? Cats in general tend to regulate themselves. You are the one who knows your feline best, observe how it evolves and modify the diet according to what you notice... If you eat too much and gain weight, we reduce the amount. If it seems that you are left hungry and maintain the weight... we increase the amount. Don't wait any longer to improve your cat's quality of life! Here are the instructions for transitioning to BARF! *This article has been written based on our knowledge and unconditional love for dogs and cats, but at no time does it replace the advice of a veterinarian. The CRU will be happy to try to resolve any questions you may have, but if your pet suffers from any pathology, we recommend that you consult with a registered veterinarian. Share:


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