Over the last two decades, Canadian pet food manufacturers have been developing high quality, human grade, and innovative pet foods to supply both Canada and the world. We have carefully considered them all, looking at every aspect of the manufacturer and their recipe. Here are just a few of the things we consider:

  • Quality and source of ingredients, including how fresh the ingredients are, where they’re sourced from, whether they include antibiotics or hormones, if they’re GMO free and organic, and more.
  • Manufacturing practices and transparency. We believe that manufacturers of the foods we feed our beloved pets should be accountable for every step of the manufacturing process.
  • Innovation and sustainability. As we move towards a more eco-friendly world, the foods our pets eat should come from earth-friendly, sustainable sources, too.

Here are the top 20 best Canadian made dog foods for 2020:

#1: Smack

Smack is a Canadian company making absolutely outstanding dehydrated superfoods for pets. And for many reasons, Smack is our top-ranked dog food for 2020. Since 2008, Smack Pet Foods have been proudly producing high quality pet products out of their Winnipeg, Manitoba facility. The Smack team are committed to providing pets with the healthiest, and most convenient foods in today’s pet food marketplace. 

Their foods are backed by food engineering, biochemistry, holistic medicine, and a deep love of animals. These are the tools that allow Smack to develop an innovative, industry-leading approach to pet food manufacturing. Best of all, their foods are dehydrated in their raw form, ensuring they retain all of their natural nutrient content.

That’s why Smack Pet Foods has taken the number one spot in our 2020 Top 10 Canadian Dog Food Rankings. This is one of the highest quality pet foods in the world. Smack’s recipes are made mostly from certified organic ingredients, including the best quality cuts of human-grade meat (like whole, bone-in chicken), and a carefully chosen range of organic produce. 

Because of their high meat content, Smack is highly palatable; perfect for fussy eaters. There are five unique Smack dog formulas to choose from: Prairie Harvest Pork, Caribbean-Salmon Fusion, Rockin’ Rockfish, Chunky Chicken, and Very Berry Chicken. Smack’s recipes are loaded with wholesome, nutritiously-dense superfoods, and don’t require any synthetic supplementation. Read our full review of Smack Pet Foods here.

Highlights of Smack Pet Foods:

  • Synthetic-free
  • 5 formulas: Prairie Harvest Pork, Caribbean-Salmon Fusion, Rockin’ Rockfish, Chunky Chicken, and Very Berry Chicken
  • Made mostly with certified-organic, human-grade ingredients
  • Loaded with superfood ingredients
  • Highly palatable; perfect for finicky dogs
  • Manufactured in Winnipeg, Manitoba
  • Self-manufactured
  • Food type: dehydrated raw
  • Size options: 250g, 2.5kg bags
  • Price: $$$

#2: Carna4

Carna4 was our top recommendation for 2019, and for good reason; Carna4 is one of the few foods on this list containing absolutely no synthetics of any kind. Carna4 is a unique brand, and this year ranks a close second in our 2020 Top 10 Canadian Dog Food Rankings.

Carna4 began in 2010 when a team of nutritionists, food scientists and engineers set out to create a completely synthetic-free dog food. They achieved this goal by harnessing the nutritional power of superfoods. While almost every kibble on the market requires manufactured vitamin premixes, Carna4 does not. Using organic sprouted seeds – one of the most nutrient-dense foods on Earth – combined with 100% fresh, table-grade meats, and whole produce, Carna4 is loaded with nutrition and flavour. Among other things, organic sprouted seeds are an outstanding source of antioxidants, enzymes, and probiotics. All Carna4 formulas are free from hormones, antibiotics and GMO’s.

Carna4 offers three dog food recipes: chicken, duck, and fish. These formulas are perfectly suitable for dogs of all sizes, shapes, and life stages. They set rigorous testing standards for their products, and every batch is tested for safety by a third-party research and laboratory testing firm. This firm specializes in testing foods and health products for major consumer goods companies in Canada. Carna4 is also a big supporter of sustainable ingredient sourcing and humane farming practices. 

Highlights of Carna4 Pet Food:

  • Synthetic-free
  • 3 formulas: chicken, duck, and fish 
  • Made with superfood organic sprouted seeds
  • Made in: Quebec, Canada
  • Food type: gently-baked kibble
  • Size options 
    • Fish: 1kg, 2kg, 4.54kg
    • Chicken 3lb, 6lb, 13lb, 22lb
    • Duck: 3lb, 6lb, 13lb, 22lb
  • Price: $$$

#3: Zeal

Zeal is new to the market, and has already made a big impact on the Canadian pet food industry. This interesting brand of gently air-dried dog food focuses on simple recipes that incorporate human-grade whole organs; nutrient powerhouses that provide your dog with a boost of protein, iron, zinc, and more. Zeal even includes some rather unique ingredients, like whole Canadian hemp seeds and bamboo. 

Every batch of Zeal is carefully air-dried at 80°C, resulting in a consistency similar to beef jerky or artisanal meats. They heavily on locally sourced, human-grade ingredients, without the use of any artificial binders, fillers, preservatives, or dyes. Best of all, this is a more affordable option than most freeze-dried or frozen raw brands.

Zeal comes with a high meat inclusion, making it another excellent option for non-food-motivated dogs. Their formulas are made with 96% pure meat and organs, making it one of the tastiest products on the market today. Zeal offers two lines of dog food: gently air-dried, and gently air-dried with freeze-dried. There are 3 formulas in each line. The gently air-dried line consists of salmon, beef, and turkey, whereas the gently air-dried with freeze-dried recipes include beef with salmon and pumpkin, turkey with salmon and pumpkin, and beef with 3% hemp. 

Highlights of Zeal Dog Food:

  • Made in: British Columbia
  • High-quality dehydrated raw
  • More affordable than other air-dried raw dog foods
  • Food type: gently air-dried, and freeze-dried raw
  • Size options: 454g, 1kg
  • Price: $$-$$$ 

#4: Gutsy

Gutsy is made by Crump’s Naturals in Caledon, Ontario. Gutsy’s dehydrated raw dog foods are more akin to a beef-jerky than to a kibble, making it exceptionally palatable. Gutsy’s formulas are highly focused on using prebiotics, probiotics, low-glycemic carbohydrates, and easily digestible ingredients to promote and improve gut health. Gutsy is available in two formulas: chicken dinner, and salmon & trout dinner. In addition to their high-quality meats, Gutsy also includes highly nutritious plant-based ingredients like sweet potatoes, chickpeas, lentils, chia seeds, organic blueberries, organic broccoli, and more.

Since 2014, Crumps’ Naturals has been granted certification by the Global Food Safety Initiative (GFSI), which promotes the continuous improvement of food safety to consumers. All ingredients, packaging, and finished products are fully traceable, among other quality-control standards.

Highlights of Gutsy by Crumps:

  • Made in Caledon, Ontario
  • Family owned
  • Self-manufactured
  • Highly palatable, ideal for fussy dogs
  • Low glycemic
  • Two formula options: chicken, salmon & trout
  • Food type: dehydrated raw
  • Size options: 1.5lb, 6.6lb
  • Price $$$

#5: Orijen

In an industry with so many high-quality dog food options, Orijen remains as one of the best Canadian-made brands on the market.

The manufacturer of Orijen (Champion Pet Foods) has earned an international reputation for their food, manufacturing, and sourcing practices. Champion Pet Foods believes firmly in sourcing from fresh, local farms. In fact, virtually all ingredients found in Orijen dog food recipes are sourced within one-hundred kilometres from their manufacturing facility. As a result, Champion Pet Foods have won more awards than any other pet food maker in the world.

Made with some of the highest meat inclusion among all commercial pet foods, Orijen is modeled off of the natural diet of whole prey animals, like wolves. Orijen’s high protein content not only results in an irresistible food choice for fussy dogs, it also packs plenty of nutrient-dense ingredients to give high-energy canines the fuel they need for maximum performance.

There are several unique formulations to choose from; poultry, fish, red meat, and more. Thinking of trying a unique flavour combination for your pooch? Consider Orijen Tundra, with fresh goat, wild boar, venison, arctic char, free-run duck, and more – all in one kibble! Many Orijen formulas are available in freeze-dried raw, too. 

Highlights of Orijen Dog Food:

  • Made in Alberta
  • Self-manufactured
  • Whole-prey, high meat inclusion
  • Grain-free, all-life stage formulas
  • Fresh ingredients sourced from local farms
  • Food type: dry kibble, dehydrated raw
  • Size options:
    • Dry kibble: 2kg, 6kg, 11.4kg
    • Dehydrated raw: 170g, 454g
  • Price: $$$  

#6: v-Planet

v-Planet dog food has been available in Canada for just over one year, making their debut in November of 2018. v-Planet’s parent company, v-dog, has consistently produced high quality, human-grade dog foods in California since 2005, and is one of the best selling plant-based dog foods in the USA. v-Planet is the only vegan dog food to make our 2020 Top Canadian Dog Foods List.

So what makes the v-Planet brand unique? Their foods are entirely plant based. This means that there are no meat, eggs, dairy, or animal products in any of their recipes. Instead, v-Planet is made from highly nutritious plant-based ingredients like peas, whole oats, brown rice, and quinoa. v-Planet is the most complete plant-based commercial dog food in Canada. 

Plant-based and vegan dog foods have been a popular choice for dogs suffering from meat-protein allergies, and are often recommended by veterinarians. In addition, recent trends towards cruelty-free, eco-friendly pet ownership have resulted in a surge in demand for plant-based dog foods. v-Planet is meeting that demand with their innovative formula, available in regular-sized kibbles and mini bites. 

v-Planet is complete and balanced to meet the unique nutritional needs of adult dogs of all shapes and sizes, and is more affordable than other Canadian-made vegan dog foods. 

Highlights of v-planet dog food:

  • Made in Ontario
  • Completely plant-based; no animal ingredients
  • Great hypoallergenic option for allergy-prone dogs
  • Regular bites, and small bites
  • Food type: dry kibble
  • Size options: 4.4lb, 15lb
  • Price $$

#7: Acana

Acana, the sister brand to Orijen, is also made in Alberta by Champion Pet Foods. Using the same quality ingredients, and the same award-winning manufacturing practices, Acana is among the most popular health-food brands for dogs today. So what is the difference between Acana and Orijen? Simply put, the difference is meat inclusion. Acana’s formulas are made with up to 70% meat, whereas Orijen’s meat content can tip the scales at around 85%.

What really makes Acana stand out is their unmatched selection of formulas. For dogs needing limited-protein options, the Acana Singles line offers single-protein, all-life-stage foods in lamb, duck, pork, and pilchard. There are also several multi-protein formulas in the Acana Regionals line; poultry, fish, and red meat blends.  This is all in addition to the impressive whole fruit and vegetable medleys found in all Acana dog foods.

Considering the multitude of formulas available, it’s no wonder Acana is a popular option for rotation-based diets. There are so many unique flavours to switch between!

Highlights of Acana Dog Food:

  • Made in Alberta
  • Self-manufactured
  • Numerous formulas to choose from; single-protein, and multi-protein options
  • Fresh, whole ingredients sourced from local farms
  • Grain-free and grain-friendly options
  • Food type: dry kibble
  • Size options: 2kg, 6kg, 11.4kg, 17kg
  • Price: $$

 #8: FirstMate

The history of British Columbia-based FirstMate is a rich and interesting one with its beginnings in commercial fishing. Decades later, FirstMate is still a family owned and operated company, taking great pride in the quality, safety and performance of their products. FirstMate’s Executive Vice President is a Veterinarian and Pet Nutritionist, reinforcing their commitment to quality and nutritional excellence.  

With an impressive lineup of eight grain-free formulas, FirstMate has a recipe suitable for dogs of all life stages. In addition to using only wild-caught fish, FirstMate never uses ingredients with hormones, antibiotics, or GMO’s. FirstMate’s grain-free recipes include: pacific ocean fish large breed, chicken with blueberries, chicken with blueberries small bites, pacific ocean fish weight control, pacific ocean fish puppy, Australian lamb, Australian lamb small bites, pacific ocean fish original, and pacific ocean fish original small bites. Considering a less-expensive, high-quality food for your dog? Go with FirstMate’s grain-inclusive line: chicken, lamb, or fish. These formulas are complemented with whole oats, one of the healthiest grains on the planet.

Highlights of FirstMate Dog Foods:

  • Made in British Columbia
  • Family owned
  • Self-manufactured
  • Eight grain-free and three grain-friendly options
  • Value-priced, grain-inclusive options
  • Food type: dry kibble, cans
  • Size options: 2.3kg, 6.6kg, 13kg
  • Price $-$$

#9: GO! Solutions

GO! Solutions is one of three brands made by British Columbia-based Petcurean. 

With higher than average meat inclusion, Go! Solutions is a super-palatable option for even the fussiest canines. A higher meat content comes with a slightly higher price tag, but it is well worth it for picky pups. Go! Solutions’ nutrient-dense, grain-free, and potato-free diets are made without hormones, antibiotics, or artificial preservatives. The limited-ingredient nature of Go! Solutions’ formulas make them a wonderful choice for dogs with food allergies and sensitivities.

Go! Solutions’ five lines offer the following recipes:

  • Carnivore: salmon & cod, lamb & wild boar, turkey & duck puppy, turkey & duck adult, turkey & duck senior.
  • Sensitivities: duck, salmon, venison, turkey, pollock, and lamb. 
  • Skin + Coat Care: salmon, lamb, and chicken. 
  • Sensitivity + Shine: duck.

All Go! Solutions formulas are uniquely designed to help pet owners manage their pet’s protein, fat, and carbohydrate intake. With multiple mouth-watering recipes to choose from, Go! Solutions dog foods will satisfy your dog’s inner carnivore.

Petcurean is also an environmentally-progressive company. They are currently in the process of developing 100% recyclable bags. This can be a complicated process, as the plastic interior lining is essential to keeping their products fresh and safe. Many of the other products that Petcurean makes are completely recyclable, too. On staff, Petcurean has the backing of their Senior Nutritionist; a Ph.D. in companion animal nutrition, with a master’s degree in human nutrition. 

Highlights of GO! Dog Foods:

  • Made in Fraser Valley, British Columbia.
  • Self-manufactured.
  • Limited-ingredients.
  • High meat content. 
  • Great choice for fussy dogs.
  • Environmentally-conscious ethics. 
  • Size options: 3.5lb, 12lb, 22lb. 
  • Price $$-$$$

#10: PetKind

The Canadian kings of tripe for dogs. PetKind has built their brand on the backbone of tripe, and it’s numerous nutritional benefits for our canine friends. Whether it’s their foods or treats, tripe remains a focal point of all PetKind products. The result is an excellent line of dogs foods made with the highest-quality, human-grade ingredients for maximum nutrition. 

From sourcing to production, PetKind is Canadian-minded company. All ingredients are sourced within Canada except the Lamb Tripe (New Zealand), Quinoa (Canada and Peru), and fruits and veggies (USA).

PetKind’s dog food line consists of seven grain-free formulas – all containing tripe: green beef tripe, green tripe & wild salmon, green tripe & bison, and green lamb tripe. 

PetKind also offers three poultry-free formulas to suit the hypoallergenic needs of dogs with allergies: venison tripe, lamb & lamb tripe, and green tripe & read meat. 

Highlights of Petkind Dog Foods:

  • Made in Surrey, British Columbia
  • Made with nutrient-rich tripe
  • 7 grain-free formulas
  • Potato-free
  • Ingredients sourced from Canada, USA, and New Zealand
  • Food type: dry kibble, cans
  • Size options: 6lb, 14lb, 25lb
  • Price $$

#11: Holistic Blend

Holistic Blend is made by My Healthy Pet, a family-owned Canadian company in business since 1993. All ingredients used in Holistic Blend exceed FDA guidelines for human consumption, meaning they are of the highest quality available. Their ingredients are sources from Canada, USA, and New Zealand. Holistic Blend is manufactured in Boucherville, Quebec. 

Holistic Blend consists of three lines of food: grain-free, grain-inclusive, and phytoextrogen-free recipes. The Holistic Blend grain-free line has two formulations: turkey and salmon, and marine 5 fish. Both formulas contain an impressive number of fruits and veggies. The Holistic Blend grain-inclusive diets consist of chicken and rice, and lamb and rice. 

The new Holistic Blend Phytoestrogen-Free formula is unique in the sense that it does not contain ingredients believed to compromise reproductive functions in dogs, like lentils. This formula is often used by breeders to ensure their breeding dogs have the highest fertility levels possible. 

Highlights of Holistic Blend Dog Foods:

  • Made in Boucherville, Quebec
  • Family-owned
  • Ingredients sourced from Canada, USA, and New Zealand 
  • Grain-free, and grain-inclusive options
  • Breeder-friendly phytoestrogen-free formula.
  • Food type: dry kibble
  • Size options: 
  • Grain-inclusive: 2.5lb, 8lb, 30lb
  • Grain-free: 3lb, 7lb, 25lb
  • Phytoestrogen-free: 11lb, 35lb
  • Price $$

#12: Horizon

Authentic. Regional. Affordable. That’s Horizon’s mantra.

Independently owned by two Saskatchewan-based families, Horizon have been producing top-quality pet foods for over a decade. Being experts in agriculture, Horizon strongly believes in being a transparent company. From everything from ingredient sourcing, to manufacturing, to food in your pet’s bowl, Horizon wants you to know they have nothing to hide. They offer five formulas made with human-grade meats, without the use of GMO’s, hormones, steroids, by-products or artificial preservatives. Many of Horizon’s ingredients are locally sourced, and are processed in their two state-of-the-art manufacturing facilities in Rosthern, Saskatchewan. 

Horizon’s five grain-free lines offer the following recipes:

  • Taiga: chicken, and pork
  • Amicus: chicken, salmon, lamb, and tri-protein (turkey, chicken, salmon)
  • Complete: all life stage chicken, large breed adult, large breed puppy, and senior/weight management
  • Legacy: adult chicken and turkey, fish, and puppy
  • Pulsar: chicken, turkey, fish, lamb, and pork

Highlights of Horizon Dog Foods:

  • Made in Saskatchewan
  • Family owned
  • Self-manufactured
  • Plenty of recipes to choose from, great for rotation diets
  • Grain-free and grain-friendly options
  • Made with fresh, local ingredients
  • Size Options 4kg, 11.4kg
  • Price $-$$

#13: Now Fresh

Now Fresh is the sister brand to Go! Solutions, made by Petcurean. With thirteen dog food formulas, Now Fresh has one of the largest selections of any super-premium Canadian brand. All Now Fresh formulas are free from grain, gluten, and chicken, and use the highest quality market-fresh ingredients available. 

Due to it’s modest meat inclusion when compared to Go! Solutions, Now Fresh is a more affordable dog food option, as it is the meat content that largely dictates the price. With a multitude of formulas available, many dog owners choose to rotate among them to get the best of each formula. Now Fresh is available in the following grain-free recipes: puppy chicken, adult chicken, senior chicken, adult fish, adult red meat, small breed fish, small breed senior, large breed puppy, large breed adult, and large breed senior. 

Highlights of NOW Fresh Dog Foods:

  • Made in Fraser Valley, British Columbia
  • Wide variety of formulas
  • More affordable than other high-meat inclusion dog foods
  • Great choice for rotation diets
  • Self-manufactured
  • Environmentally-conscious ethics
  • Food type: dry kibble, cans
  • Size options: 6lb, 12lb, 25lb 
  • Price $$

#14: Boréal

After more than twenty years of manufacturing high-quality pet foods, Boréal has consistently been among the top dog food brands in Canada. Boréal’s approach to canine health focuses on grain-free formulas with high-quality meats, and using nutritious low-glycemic carbohydrates like peas and beans. Boréal’s recipes are modeled after the diets of ancient canines that lived in the wilds of the Boréal forests in North America. They offer three lines of dog food: Boréal Original, Boréal Vital, and Boréal Proper. 

Boréal Original is available in the following formulations: salmon, turkey, lamb, and small breed duck. Boréal Vital is available in: chicken, whitefish, red meat, and large breed chicken. Boréal Proper proper is available in: chicken, ocean fish, large breed red meat, and large breed chicken. All formulas are potato free, and utilize a limited ingredient philosophy. This is great for dogs with food allergies and sensitivities. 

Highlights of Boreal Dog Foods:

  • Made in Ontario
  • Most ingredients sourced from Canada; Lamb imported from New Zealand
  • Affordable, healthy options for the price-conscious consumer
  • Limited ingredient, potato free
  • Food type: dry kibble, canned
  • Size options: 2kg, 4kg, 11kg
  • Price $-$$

#15: Kasiks

Kasiks is another wonderful brand by family-owned Taplow Ventures, and is the sister brand to FirstMate. Like FirstMate, Kasiks is also manufactured in their production plant in British Columbia. Just like FirstMate, all Kasiks products are held to the same high standard of ingredient sourcing and state of the art manufacturing processes. The Kasiks line consists of three grain-free formulas: free-run chicken, free-range lamb, and wild pacific ocean fish. These recipes are low-glycemic, potato free, gluten free, and use single meat proteins. Kasiks is also very competitively priced, providing great value and high quality nutrition at the same time. Kasiks foods are highly digestible, as they are high in dietary fibre; a great choice for dogs with sensitive stomachs. In addition, all Kasiks formulas contain antioxidant ingredients like blueberries, cranberries, and raspberries.

Highlights of Kasiks Dog Foods:

  • Family owned
  • Self-manufactured
  • Single meat proteins
  • Low glycemic
  • Very affordable
  • Food type: dry kibble
  • Size options: 5lb, 25lb
  • Price $

#16: Pronature

With three main lines, Pronature Original, Pronature Life, and Pronature Holistic, there are a whopping nineteen recipes to choose from. Many of Pronature’s formulas contain nutrient-dense superfood ingredients like chia, kale, cranberries, juniper berries, and more. Pronature was founded in Quebec in 1969, by PLB International; a family owned business. Pronature has been making high-quality pet foods ever since. All Pronature products are manufactured in their Boucherville, Quebec facility. 

Starting with Pronature Originals, this line of grain-inclusive dog foods uses whole barley and oatmeal as a means of keeping nutrition high and costs low. The Pronature Originals line is a good value for dog owners on a budget. Pronature Life is another line of four grain-inclusive formulas, free from corn, wheat, and soy. Kale, spinach, broccoli and other healthy plant-based ingredients compliment a tasty selection of meat proteins; chicken, salmon, and turkey. Pronature Holistic includes a healthy selection of ten grain-inclusive formulas. From limited-ingredient options for allergy-prone dogs, to small and mini-bite kibbles, Pronature Holistic has you covered. Meat offerings include chicken, duck, turkey, and fish.

Highlights of Pronature Dog Foods:

  • Made in Boucherville, Quebec
  • Three unique dog food lines to pick from
  • Wide selection, great for rotation-diets
  • Affordable options
  • Family-owned
  • Food type: Dry kibble
  • Size options: 2.27kg, 11.33kg, 18kg.
  • Price $$


#17: 1st Choice

Just like Pronature, 1st Choice is family-owned by PLB International. As an innovative company, 1st Choice was created in 1990, and was the first premium pet food to use fresh chicken in their recipes. Fast forward to today, 1st Choice now manufactures 18 unique recipes for dogs of all ages, breeds, and conditions. 

For dogs with reactive, or hypersensitive skin, consider 1st Choice Derma; it is specially formulated to reduce skin inflammation, itching, and irritation. 1st Choice also makes dental health, performance, hypoallergenic, and grain-free formulations for puppies, adult, and senior dogs. 1st Choice is progessive-minded company, committed to reducing their ecological footprint. When it comes to sourcing their ingredients, priority is given to Quebec and Canadian suppliers where available. The fish used in 1st Choice products come from fisheries belonging to Ocean Trust; an organization committed to improving sustainability and environmentally-responsible fishing practices.  

Highlights of 1st Choice Dog Foods:

  • Made in Boucherville, Quebec.
  • Eighteen formulas to choose from.
  • Many specialized formulas: dental health, hypoallergenic, high-energy, etc. 
  • Food type: dry kibble.
  • Size options: 2kg, 12kg.
  • Price $$

#18: Canadian Naturals

Based out of British Columbia and Alberta, Canadian Supreme Pet Foods has roots in the pet industry for more than thirty years, making high-quality pet foods. With four unique lines, spanning fifteen recipes, Canadian Naturals has a product to meet any dog’s special dietary needs. 

The Canadian Naturals Original line is all turkey-based, with healthy plant-based ingredients like brown rice, oatmeal, broccoli, spinach, and blueberries. In addition to their flagship all-life-stage formula, the Canadian Naturals Original line has both large-breed, and small-breed specific formulas.For dogs in need of a more simplified food, Canadian Naturals offers a line of grain-free, limited-ingredient diets. These foods use less-common meat sources like duck, venison, salmon, and pork. Canadian Naturals also offers two value-priced lines: one is grain-free, and the other is grain-inclusive. These options are smart choices for the health conscious pet owner on a tight budget. Flavours include chicken, whitefish, red meat, and pork for the grain-free value series, and lamb, chicken, and pork for the grain-inclusive value series. 

Highlights of Canadian Naturals Dog Foods:

  • Made in British Columbia/Alberta
  • Four distinct lines of dog food
  • Healthy, whole grains
  • Value-priced, affordable options
  • Food type: dry kibble
  • Size options: 5lb, 15lb, 30lb
  • Price $-$$

#19: Summit

In addition to Go! Solutions and Now Fresh, Petcurean also manufactures Summit. Summit is made in Fraser Valley, British Columbia, and is made to the same high standards as all Petcurean products. 

All Summit formulas come as a three-meat recipe, containing chicken, lamb, and salmon. Summit has 4 formula options: puppy, adult, large breed, and reduced calorie. In addition to their palatable meat medleys, Summit formulas also include oatmeal, brown rice, barely, flaxseed, egg, and other wholesome, nutrient-dense ingredients. Aside from the quality, the biggest benefit to Summit is the value. Summit is an excellent option for dog owners looking to feed a high-quality dog food on a budget. 

Highlights of Summit Dog Foods:

  • Made in Fraser Valley, British Columbia
  • Self-manufactured
  • Value priced
  • Multiple-meat formulations
  • Food type: dry kibble 
  • Size options: 28lb
  • Price $

#20 Rollover

Rollover is a small, family-oriented company, and has been in the pet industry for decades. Rollover’s dog foods are made as a semi-soft roll-style product, making it the only product of its kind on the 2020 Top 10 Canadian Dog Food Rankings

Manufactured in their High River, Alberta facility, Rollover strives to only source their raw materials from human-grade, CFIA (Canadian Food Inspection Agency) approved suppliers.  Rollover prides themselves on not mass-producing their product, instead focusing on smaller batches with greater attentive care. Rollover dog foods come in three lines: grain-free, premium, and super premium recipes. 

Rollover’s grain-free line consists of beef or salmon. Rollover’s premium line consists of beef, lamb, chicken, and turkey. And finally, Rollover’s super premium line consists of wild pacific salmon, beef, lamb, and turkey. 

Highlights of Rollover Dog Foods:

  • Made in High River, Alberta. 
  • Self-manufactured.
  • 3 unique lines of dog food.
  • Very palatable, great for fussy dogs, or as a food topper.
  • Food type: semi-soft roll.
  • Size options: 454g, 800g, 908g.
  • Price: $$

About Brandon Forder

Brandon holds multiple certifications in pet nutrition, and has more than twenty-five years experience specializing in pet nutrition, behaviour, and healthy pet lifestyles. He has a passion for helping people become great pet parents. Brandon has written hundreds of informative pet-related articles for newspapers, magazines, web, and radio.

57 Responses

  1. Hi, extremely interesting reviews. I have a question though.. Our 30+Kg black lab girl has always been fed Akana Grassland kibble for her 6 years of life. But now I am becoming aware of taurine deficiency and DCM all at once, and decided to inquire on other brands and their recalls. Needless to say I am close to lost. Reading your comments I was wondering why you don’t mention this in your reviews.
    Thanks for your advice,
    Caterina Lunghis

    1. Hi Caterina, we have an article dedicated to addressing pet-related DCM concerns. You can find that article by clicking here. I hope this helps. I am here if you have any questions. Thank you for reading!

  2. In reading the above 20 brands of dog food, I am slightly baffled that they all seem to come in small bag weights.
    We have a one year old German Shepherd That would finish most of these bags in a couple of meals. Is there a reason for this sizing ?

    1. Hi Alan, thank you for your comment.

      The brands that I assume you are referring to are the dehydrated raw foods. There are a few reasons why these brands do not come in large bags as one would expect in kibble. The primary reason is price. For example, a 5.5lb bag of Smack dehydrated dog food is made from 27lbs of raw ingredients. For Smack to make a 25lb bag of Chicken, it would be very cost prohibitive to consumers as it would sell for in excess of $400.

      All the brands of kibble (not dehydrated foods) on this list come in large bags suitable for big dogs like German Shepherds.

  3. Hello!
    Our breeder recommended «4StrongPaws » made in Ontario. Just curious why it wasn’t reviewed? Thoughts ?

    Thank you !

    1. Hi Isa, thank you for reading. As I’m sure you can imagine, the pet food industry is utterly massive. And while we do our best to learn about as many brands as we can, nobody can know about every single brand out there. This is the case with 4StrongPaws; we have never heard of them until now. After a quick visit to their website, it looks like 4StrongPaws is a good quality product, however I will have to spend some time doing my homework on this company before I can give a balanced opinion. Who knows, 4StrongPaws may very well make our 2021 list!

  4. I am looking into lightly cooked foods for my dog…such as Kabo or TomandSawyer. Do you have an opinion on these types of foods? Thank you so much!

    1. Hi Lucy, thanks for reading. I have not had the opportunity to deal with Kabo or TomandSawyer personally. Kabo is an online subscription-based model, wheras TomandSawyer appear to sell direct and through certain pet retailers. Both look like good quality brands from what I can tell from the information provided on their website. One concern I have about TomandSawyer is the inclusion of corn in some of their formulas, which is not a desirable ingredient in pet food.

  5. Hi, I have just come from the vets as my 6 yr old Bichon is experiencing tummy troubles, I have been sent home with Hills digestive care to feed him for the next 4 days then he is to gradually return to his regular diet. I have been researching for a good kibble, but I find vets push Hills or Royal canine, I think there must be better options and better prices. I appreciate your input.

    1. Hi Marie, thank you for your comments!

      Yes it is true that vets will almost always recommend their exclusive products first, and even though these brands do perform mostly as intended, the quality is not up to standard in my opinion; too many fillers, fractions, and non-desirable ingredients for my liking. Check out our article “The Truth about Prescription Pet Foods”; I’m sure you’ll find it an interesting read.

      When we are looking for a gentle food for sensitive dogs, my best recommendations include FirstMate’s Grain-Friendly Chicken, FirstMate’s Grain-Friendly Lamb, or FirstMate’s Grain-Friendly Wild Caught Fish. They are Canadian made, wholesome, and would be the perfect human-grade alternative to Hill’s digestive care. There are plenty of non-veterinary exclusive options out there!

      1. Thanks for your info its appreciated, I am finding that pet food stores in small communities are limited to what they stock, it is so frustrating. Researching on line is putting my head in a spin. I never realized there are so many out there to complicate things. Marie

        1. Thanks for reading, Marie! Finding the right pet food is an overwhelming task for many pet owners; so many brands, so many opinions, right? I am here if you need any help finding the right food(s) for your pooch 🙂

  6. Hi Brandon. I have a 3 yr. old Morkie and he is a fussy eater. After trying so many foods for him, I tried Kabo. He absolutely loves the food and finishes his meals everytime. The problem is the cost. I pay $46. every 2 weeks and it’s too much for me. I also buy him chew sticks and soft chew treats which total around $200. a month all together. Could you recommend another nutritious heathy food that I can afford.

    1. Hi Sabina, thank you for reading! I am happy to help with your questions.

      If you are looking for a completely human-grade dog food at a reasonable price, consider First Mate’s Grain-Friendly line of Chicken, Lamb, and Wild Caught Fish. 25lb bags are $43.49. There are plenty of other options to consider, so have a look at these options and please let me know if I can help with any other questions.

  7. Hello, Brandon!
    Although I very much liked this article, it is not clear if any of the above mentioned
    companies are using NON GMO or even organic ingredients. To me that would be very
    important. I feed a commercially prepared raw diet for my 9 year old poodle and very happy
    with it. Your list do not include raw meat companies, is there a reason for that?
    Thank you!

    1. Hi Beata, thank you for reading!

      While this top 20 list contains some dehydrated raw diets, it does not include frozen raw diets – that is another article I am currently working on. I am a big supporter of raw diets in all forms providing the ingredient sourcing and quality are among the best available. Thank you for bringing GMO ingredients to my attention; this was a simple oversight on my part. I will be sure to comb through the brands on my list to determine which ones use non-GMO ingredients. The majority of the brands on this list do not use GMO ingredients, however I will edit the article to reflect this important consideration. Thanks again!

  8. Hi Brandon; thank you for this article. I am now more lost than I was before. I was once hung up on grain-free diets but have recently learned that this is not a healthy option for a dog so I prefer foods with grains in them. I noticed most of these foods only come in small sizes and I have two Golden retrievers. I’d like a food that is mild like lamb and rice. My goldens are on the Royal canin from the vet but I have noticed that several of my dogs suddenly will go through a vomiting spree when eating this food and this gives me red flags. Which one of these diets would work best for two large dogs, grain included? Cost is not an object and I’ve gone through the raw diet but one of them does absolutely terrible on the raw diet so I’m not going there again. It’s just that there are too many and it’s confusing.

  9. Hello Brandon,

    Thank you for this article and for all of your great replies.
    I have a 7-year-old American cocker spaniel who we almost lost a week ago to what we now know as IMHA. The vet is also suspecting possible DCM.
    He has allergies and is prone to skin infections so after many long trials, we finally ended up with PULSAR Pork non-grain food a couple of years ago. In the past, we have tried various protein types through Horizon, Holistic, Go, Blue, and Acana. The vet just emailed me today about DCM and non-grain foods…please help.
    Could you recommend some healthy dog food choices? He seems to be ok with Pork… but I will try anything.

    1. Hi Rebecca, thank you for reading! I am sorry to hear about your dog’s diagnosis of IMHA. I understand how scary these conditions can be, however I am not a veterinarian and cannot make comments or recommendations on the subject. It is best to follow the advise from your vet on these matters.

      With regards to DCM. After almost two years, the FDA has still not found any conclusive evidence proving grain-free dog foods cause DCM. I would recommend reading my article Everything You Need to Know About DCM. I hope this helps give you a better understanding of the FDA’s ongoing investigation.

      In the meantime, I understand you want to stick with grain-friendly, or grain-inclusive dog foods. No problem there, I am happy to make some recommendations. You have been feeding Pulsar’s grain-friendly pork, which is a great food. Alternatively, you may want to consider other grain-friendly options like Carna4, Acana Classics, FirstMate Grain-Friendly.

      I am here to help if you have any questions 🙂

  10. My 7 year old Chihuahua is being sent to a cardiologist for suspected DCM. He has never eaten anything besides Acana Small Breed Formula and prior to discussing with my vet today, I had no idea that a grain-free diet may be linked. Upon further research, I have also discovered that Acana is high on the list of possible suspects which is disheartening as we have two other chihuahuas who have been raised on the same.

    The trio are very fussy eaters and the small kibble size afforded by the small breed formula up until now was perfect. Where do I turn to now?

    1. Hi Tracy, thank you for reading, and thank you for questions. I am happy to help!

      I understand you are concerned about DCM. After almost two years of investigations, the FDA has still not been able to prove a link between DCM and grain-free dog foods. I suggest reading my article Everything You Need to Know about DCM. Hopefully you find this information helpful. I do not have any concerns about feeding Acana products at this point in time. Until the FDA can show proof of cause, correlation is not causation.

      With that said, there is no shortage of high-quality of grain-friendly dog foods on the market. My top Canadian-made recommendations include FirstMate, Acana Classics, and Carna4.

      Have a look at those and let me know what you think 🙂

  11. Thank you for posting this,
    I’m curious on the number of grain-free options you have listed.
    With the controversy surrounding grain-free diets, do you have any foods with whole grains that you would recommend?

    1. Hi Nathan, thank you for reading, and thanks for your question. I am happy to help you you with this.

      Grain-free foods dominate the pet food marketplace, however there is no shortage of high quality grain-inclusive dog foods. Many manufacturers provide both grain-free and grain-friendly options.

      With regards to the controversy surrounding grain-free diets and their possible connection to DCM in dogs, the FDA has yet to find any conclusive evidence to back up these claims. Remember, correlation is not causation. The grain-free/DCM issue is a complicated, multi-layered issue. I recommend reading my article Everything You Need to Know About DCM; hopefully this information helps provide a balanced perspective of the investigation to date. At this point in time, there is no reason to avoid grain-free dog foods until there is proof of cause.

      With that said, my top Canadian grain-friendly dog foods include FirstMate Grain-Friendly, Acana Classics, and Carna4.

      Please have a look at those and let me know if you have any questions, Nathan. I am happy to help!

  12. Hi Brandon, I have a 7 yr old Yorkie that was diagnosed with lymphangiactasia at age two. We have gradually weaned her off all medications and she is doing well on Hill’s precription ID digestive low-fat diet (canned & kibble). Can you recommend a different, high-quality low fat diet?

    1. Hi Lynne, thank you for your questions. I am happy to help!

      I am sorry to hear about your dog’s diagnosis. I am not a veterinarian, so I cannot make any comments with regards to medical conditions like these. However, if you are looking for recommendations for high-quality, low fat dog foods, I would recommend checking out our Diet and Weight Management page. Please check that out and let me know if you have any questions 🙂

  13. Hello — So glad that I landed on your page and that you are online often enough, thanks! Our 50lb active dog is ready to switch to adult food. Our previous dog ate Orijen then Acana. I, too, was scared from continuing to feed this to our current dog so I switched him to PPP. At this crossroad, I am deciding between PPP Sport or Canadian :> I see that earlier today you recommended Acana Red…would you advise me to drop PPP and go back to Acana (or Orijen)? Thank you

    1. Hi Sarah, thank you for reading!

      I understand your concern about feeding Acana/Orijen with regards to DCM. However, until the FDA finds conclusive proof linking grain-free diets to dilated cardiomyopathy, there is no reason to avoid these brands. While most of Acana’s formulas are grain-free, they offer three wonderful grain-inclusive options, too. I highly recommend both Orijen and Acana, among other brands mentioned in my top 20 list. With regards to what food to feed going forward for your pooch, consider rotating diets regularly. Rotating diets offers many benefits.

      Ultimately, there is no one best dog food to feed. There are many options, thus rotating diets allows you to experiment with different brands/formulas to determine which ones perform best for your individual dog. I would most certainly suggest to get off PPP and focus on healthier alternatives.

      I am here to help if you have any questions, Sarah! 🙂

  14. Hi Brandon,
    I have a 4.5 yr old male Australian Shepherd who was recently diagnosed with lymphoma. He is currently taking prednisone which has increased his appetite. Fearing we were losing him soon, he got whatever he wanted. Now he’s lost his trim waistline but, thankfully, he is still here and seems to be doing well. He currently eats Now Fresh dog food and no complaints. Due to his health and that we’re all staying at home, we are expecting another Aussie puppy in a couple of weeks. Would you recommend any other food for our older Aussie to eat? The freeze-dried dog food seems appealing however, I’m not sure if good for a puppy? What do you recommend for raw food?

    1. Hi Christine, thank you for reading.

      I am sorry to hear about your dog’s diagnosis, however I am glad to hear that he is doing well. Now Fresh is a wonderful Canadian brand, so from a nutritional perspective there would be no need to change diets. With that said, I am a firm believer in the benefits of rotating diets regularly. Every few bags or so, think about switching up the food; maybe a different formula from Now Fresh, or going to a completely different brand of the same quality. Lots of options to think about.

      With regards to your puppy, you can feed any of the dehydrated raw diets on this list. Just follow the puppy feeding guidelines and you’re all set! If you want to simplify things in the home and feed both dogs the same food, you can certainly do that with any of the all-life-stage formulas on the market. Many of Now Fresh’s formulas are suitable for all life stages, as well as many of the other top brands on the market. Providing you are feeding a wholesome, high-quality all-life-stage food, all you have to do is feed the correct amount for each dog depending on their individual lifestyle requirements. I am happy to help you if you have any questions 🙂

  15. Hi Brandon,
    Another question for you. Is the feeding ratio between freeze-dried and kibble the same or would you reduce the amount for freeze-dried? For example, mu Aussie has 2 scoops of kibble/day (1 cup each). Would I feed the same amount with freeze-dried?

    1. Hi Christine, thank you for your questions.

      Every dog food has different caloric densities, so it really depends on which brands we are comparing. It is best to compare brands by looking at their individual feeding guidelines. I am happy to help you with this if you like!

  16. Hi Brandon,

    Thank you for this extensive reviews. My 12-year old Shetland, female, has a heart murmur, grade 4, hip dysplasia and other health issues. She was on Hill’s Metabolic and Joint, but she hates it now. So I’ve started cooking for her, but find it quite challenging. I see that most compagnies do not have specialty foods and my vet recommends of course a diet low in sodium. From your review, I was thinking of trying Now Fresh Grain Free Small Breed Senior Recipe or Horizon Complete Senior Weight management. What do you think? Any other suggestion would be greatly appreciated. Thanks. Line

    1. Thank you for your questions, Line. I am happy to help to the best of my ability.

      Most high-quality dog foods will be naturally low in sodium, as they only consist of fresh, whole foods, and do not add additional sodium. Unfortunately, sodium content is not required for pet food labels, so the only way to compare brands is to contact brands of interest directly and request that information. I am happy to help you with this if you like. In terms of quality, both Now Fresh and Horizon are excellent choices. I think you are on the right track!

  17. HI Brandon,
    Thanks for your reviews. I’m still learning a lot as a first time dog owner. Charlie who is a 6 month, mini goldendoodle has been eating Acana and seems to like it very much. I recently started using some GO! freeze dried food toppers… I’ve been using the Salmon blend for Skin + Coat. There are also some powder/spice type blends on the market that you sprinkle on top. Is it ok and recommended to do this? I read that it provides variety to every meal and is also very healthy. Charlie loves the toppers and is excited for every meal…to the point of licking his bowl clean without fail.
    Also, I keep reading a lot about TLC – which is also pushed by a lot of breeders in Canada. Do you have any insight on this brand?

    1. Hi Lara, thank you for your questions.

      With regards to food toppers, there are a lot of options on the market with varying degrees of quality. Providing you are selecting a high-quality food topper (Go! is a great brand), there is indeed significant nutritional value here. I’m not sure what specific brand you are referring to by saying “powder/spice type blends”, however if you are considering a powdered health and wellness supplement, my top recommendation is Flora4.

      With regards to TLC, I do not have any personal experience with this brand as it is not sold in pet retail stores. This is an online-based business that is generally marketed by breeders who may or may not earn a commission on referral sales. If you are given a referral code for someone recommending TLC, odds are they are earning a commission. From what I can learn about them from their website, they seem to produce a quality product.

      Thank you for reading! Please let me know if I can be of any further assistance 🙂

  18. Hey Brandon,

    I was wondering what your top 5 would be for an adult large breed (100 lbs Shepard mix).
    He’s currently on the Acana large breed and loving the food. I like Horizon based on production being family owned, locally sourced, and next door in SK but is 5 spots down the list.

    Greatly appreciated,

    1. Hi Adam, thank you for your message. I am happy to help.

      You don’t necessarily have to focus on a dog food that is large-breed specific. There are a ton of all-life-stage foods that are perfectly suitable for large breed dogs, they simply don’t come with an exclusive large-breed label. All the foods on this list are wonderful considerations for your big Shepherd. With that said, my top large-breed-specific adult dog foods (in no particular order) include: Acana Large Breed Adult, FirstMate Large Breed Pacific Ocean Fish, Boreal Proper Large Breed, Holistic Select Large Breed, and more.

      I hope that answers your questions, Adam. I am at your service!

  19. Really appreciate you sharing your knowledge and timely response to my question. I’ve been trying to research but so much information out there to navigate and major brands all seem to under conglomerates making sub-par food with lots of filler ingredit

  20. Hello,
    My Sharpei babies have been on Go- Venison and Zigniture- Venison and Kangaroo. The “Go” has been the best but they are getting bored of it or not enjoying it. I’m aware of the diseases with “Grain-free diets” which scares me. Do you have any suggestions on new food?

    Thank you

    1. Hi Jess, thank you for your questions. I am happy to help!

      With regards to your concerns about grain-free dog foods and the possible connection with DCM, please read my article Everything You Need to Know About DCM. Hopefully this will give you a better understanding of the situation. The FDA has not found any proof linking grain-free dog foods to dilated cardiomyopathy.

      With that said, if you prefer to stick with grain-inclusive dog foods, there are plenty of wonderful options to consider. I would suggest looking at brands like FirstMate’s grain-friendly line.

      Please feel free to email me at [email protected] if you would like to further discuss this. Thanks, Jess!

  21. Hi I have a 23 pound yorkie ( I am sure she was cross breading) that has been tremendously huge from the time I got her. She had been on a diet most of her adult life and she has allergies like folliculitis and r skin conditions. I need to find the right food for her for weight loss and allergy issues. Please help

    1. Hi Janice, thank you for your questions. I am happy to help!

      Providing your dog does not have a thyroid issue (for example), weight loss is a pretty straight forward approach; your dog needs to be running a calorie deficit, not a surplus. Feeding the correct amount of calories with plenty of consistent exercise, you should be able to safely bring your dog’s weight to a healthy level. You can browse the many healthy diet and weight loss dog foods we carry by clicking here.

      With regards to allergies, that is a little bit of a longer conversation. Please email me [email protected], or call me directly at 905-464-0563, and I will be happy to help you find long-term solutions to your dog’s allergic symptoms.

      Thanks, Janice. I look forward to hearing from you!

  22. I have always had super healthy and happy dogs feeding Norman’s Naturals dog food. I find it a good value for money as well. It is made in Elmira, Ontario for a company in Wellesley Ontario. Have you heard of it before or can you add it to your studies?

    1. Hi Rose, thank you for reading. I am not familiar with Norman’s Naturals. I will look into this brand, thank you!

  23. Hello,

    I’ve been in the search of a good high quality food for my dogs that is fish free (It is more of an environmental concern, as we are currently overfishing the oceans) Adding flax seed oil to dog food is a great substitute and I have found a few in the US, but they don’t ship to Canada. . Do you have any suggestion?


    1. Hi Dan, thank you for your questions. I can certainly help you find a high-quality, fish-free dog food. There are many options to consider; some of the more popular fish-free dog foods include Acana Duck, Acana Lamb, and Acana Pork.

      With regards to flax oils, I am happy to help you find something more readily available. Please email me [email protected]. Thanks, Dan!

  24. Hi,
    Wanted to make a comment on Senior dog formulas. We originally had our mini Schnauzer on Acana as a puppy, switched to First Mate for the adult breed. Great food & did very well on it. Last year his blood results came back with high cholesterol levels (normal for this breed) so we switched to a senior formula ‘NOW’. Loved the food but not the price vs.the size bag. Switched back to First Mate senior formula. Dog had extreme increase in daily water consumption. I looked into the sodium levels in the senior formulas with help from my amazing local pet supply store. As a result of finding out the higher sodium levels we are switching back to the NOW brand & staying with it. He’s a bit more hungry on the senior formula so we may have to increase the serving a wee bit.

  25. Great article!
    I have a 8+ yr old Shiloh Shepherd. I’ve fed him Royal Canin large breed weight control for many years. I have tried Orijen and Acana but find they cause stomach issues…too much protein maybe? Anyway, what would you recommend for a senior? Thank you

    1. Hi Barb, thank you for your questions. I am happy to help!

      Is your dog overweight? For the most part, senior-specific dog foods are low-calorie versions of their adult (or all-life-stage) foods. Many older dogs may not need a senior dog food if they are at a healthy weight. All life stage foods may be the way to go in this case.

      With that said, we carry the best quality senior dog foods on the market. Have a look at that link and let me know your thoughts.

      Thanks again, Barb. I look forward to hearing from you 🙂

  26. Hi Brandon, thanks for this extensive review! I have a 4 yo large mixed breed who has doggie IBD. He had terrible diarrhea until we figured it out and put him on Royal Canin hypoallergenic. He does great on it ( only occasional flare-ups, no meds needed yet), but it’s so expensive! I’ve tried to find an alternative to no avail. Do you have any suggestions? (He’ll stay on it if needed, because it really does help). Thank you!

    1. Hello, Lise. Thank you for reading, and thanks for your questions.

      Have you tried any digestive supplements for your dog’s IBD? We have great success with products like Flora4 for optimizing digestive/gut health. Canned pumpkin may also be another consideration. In many cases these supplements can do a lot of the heavy lifting when it comes to digestive health.

      With regards to dog foods that are IBD-friendly, I would recommend brands like FirstMate’s grain-friendly line. The inclusion of healthy whole grains like oatmeal and brown rice can help with stool consistency. FirstMate will also cost about half of what you are currently paying for Royal Canin. I am happy to provide other options for your consideration; feel free to email me at [email protected], or you may contact me directly at 905-464-0563. Thanks, Lise!

  27. Hi! What a great article!

    We are looking for a Canadian made, more natural (less fillers and crap) dog food for our boxer puppy (8 weeks). So many options on here! Do you have a recommendation for the Boxer breed?

    Thanks so much!

    1. Hi Stephanie, thank you for reading!

      If you are feeding any food on this list, then you are making a good choice for your dog’s long-term health and wellness. There is no bad choice to make here. You may want to rotate and experiment with several of the brands on this list to determine which ones your individual dog performs best on. Whether it’s taste, digestion, allergies, or skin and coat health, every dog is unique.

      You may want to ask yourself what your dog food criteria are: price, quality, raw/kibble/can, etc. I am happy to help you with this process if you would like to email me [email protected], or call me directly 905-464-0563.

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