For dogs with urinary tract problems
ProCare Croque Veterinary Diet Urinary is a crunchy dry food for dissolving struvite bladder stones in adult dogs and to prevent struvite and calcium oxalate bladder stones. This diet has an optimal composition to dissolve struvite bladder stones. In addition, the diet contains an adjusted mineral balance to prevent the reoccurrence of bladder stones. Cranberries contribute to a healthy environment in the bladder. Urinary tract problems in dogs can be caused by bacterial infections.
- Amount per day
- Aanvullende adviezen
|Total vitamin||D 2070IE|
Rice, corn, animal protein extract, animal fats (poultry), barley, hydrolysed chicken liver, salmon oil, sodium chloride, potassium chloride, linseed oil, cranberries (0.5%), inulin, choline chloride, yucca schidigera extract.
ProCare Croque Veterinary Diet URINARY Struvite & Calcium Oxalate can be fed dry. Preparation is not necessary. Always ensure your dog has access to clean drinking water at room temperature. Divide the daily ration of ProCare Croque Veterinary Diet URINARY Struvite & Calcium Oxalate over at least two meals a day. Do you want to give your dog an extra treat now and then? Give your dog Prins NatureCare Dog Struvite & Calcium Oxalate one or more days in succession. This is a healthy and 100% natural meat diet that dogs love! It is better not to give your dog any other supplementary feed.
|Current body weight (kg)||Minimal (grams/day)||Recommended amount (grams/day)||Maximum (grams/day)|
It would be preferable if you could get your dog used to the new diet in one go. If your dog needs more time to get used to the new diet, mix increasing amounts of the new food with the old food over a period of seven days until you have entirely switched to the new diet. Warning: in some cases, transitioning to the new diet can result in a disturbance of the intestinal flora and the stool could look slightly different to how it normally looks. This is nothing serious and in most cases the stool will look normal again within three days.
• Encourage water intake. Drinking insufficient water increases the risk of bladder stone formation.
• Divide the daily ration over several meals a day. • Walk your dog regularly. Withholding urination gives an increased risk of the formation of bladder stones.
• Feeding extras, such as treats, snacks, cheese, bread or other table scraps, is strongly discouraged. Extra snacks can influence urine acidity and increase the risk of bladder stones.
• If your dog has bladder stones due to a bacterial infection, your veterinarian can prescribe antibiotics. In the event of many stones or large stones, they will have to be removed through surgery.