Our products comes from healthy cow’s that are no longer used in diary farms , farms in general or calf’s.

This Meat is Not for human consumption.


The lean component of red meat is:

  • An excellent source of high biological value protein, vitamin B12, niacin, vitamin B6, iron, zinc and phosphorus
  • A source of long-chain omega-3 polyunsaturated fats, riboflavin, pantothenic acid, selenium and, possibly, also vitamin D
  • Relatively low in fat and sodium
  • A source of a range of endogenous antioxidants and other bioactive substances, including taurine, carnitine, carnosine, ubiquinone, glutathione and creatine

BEEF It is categorized as red meat — a term used for the meat of mammals, which contains higher amounts of iron than chicken or fish.

Red Meat Is Very Nutritious

Red meat is one of the most nutritious food your dog can eat !

It is loaded with vitamins, minerals, antioxidants and various other nutrients that can have profound effects on health.

A 3.5-ounce (100-gram) portion of raw ground beef (10% fat) contains :

  • Vitamin B3 (niacin): 25% of the RDA
  • Vitamin B12 (cobalamin): 37% of the RDA (this vitamin is unattainable from plant foods)
  • Vitamin B6 (pyridoxine): 18% of the RDA
  • Iron: 12% of the RDA (this is high-quality heme iron, which is absorbed much better than iron from plants)
  • Zinc: 32% of the RDA
  • Selenium: 24% of the RDA
  • Plenty of other vitamins and minerals in smaller amounts

This comes with a calorie count of 176, with 20 grams of quality animal protein and 10 grams of fat.

Recommended Dietary Allowances (RDA)

Red meat is also rich in important nutrients like creatine and carnosine.

Red meat contains high biological value protein and important micronutrients that are needed for good health throughout life. It also contains a range of fats, including essential omega-3 polyunsaturated fats.


Raw red muscle meat contains around 20–25 g protein/100 g. The protein is highly digestible, around 94% compared with the digestibility of 78% in beans and 86% in whole wheat.9 Protein from meat provides all essential amino acids (lysine, threonine, methionine, phenylalanine, tryptophan, leucine, isoleucine, valine) and has no limiting amino acids. Protein Digestibility Corrected Amino Acid Score is a method of evaluating the protein quality, with a maximum possible score of 1.0. Animal meats like beef have a score of approximately 0.9, compared with values of 0.5–0.7 for most plant foods.10 The amino acid glutamic acid/glutamine is present in meat in the highest amounts (16.5%), followed by arginine, alanine and aspartic acid.

Animal meat like beef contains a number of bioactive substances, such as creatine, taurine, CLA, and cholesterol.



Liver is the most nutrient dense organ meat, and it is a powerful source of vitamin A. Vitamin A is beneficial for eye health and for reducing diseases that cause inflammation.

Liver also contains folic acid, iron, chromium, copper, and zinc and is known to be particularly good for the heart and for increasing hemoglobin level in the blood.

According to the United States Department of Agriculture’s FoodData Central databaseTrusted Source, per 100 grams (g), beef liver contains:

Total lipid (fat)3.54g
Carbohydrate, by difference3.54g
Iron, Fe4.78mg
Sodium, Na71mg
Vitamin C, total ascorbic acid1.1mg
Vitamin A, IU16814IU
Fatty acids, total saturated1.33g

A small amount of beef liver can provide more than the Daily Value for many essential nutrients and typically contains more vitamins than many fruits and vegetables.

It is also rich in high quality protein and low in calories.


Rich in nutrients and proteins, kidney meat contains omega 3 fatty acids. It is also known to contain anti-inflammatory properties and to be good for the heart.

According to the United States Department of Agriculture’s FoodData Central databaseTrusted Source, per 100 grams (g), beef kidney contains:

Total lipid (fat)3.09g
Carbohydrate, by difference0.29g
Calcium, Ca13mg
Iron, Fe4.6mg
Magnesium, Mg17mg
Phosphorus, P257mg
Potassium, K262mg
Sodium, Na182mg
Zinc, Zn1.92mg
Copper, Cu0.426mg
Manganese, Mn0.142mg
Selenium, Se141µg
Vitamin C, total ascorbic acid9.4mg
Pantothenic acid3.97mg
Vitamin B-60.665mg
Folate, total98µg
Folate, food98µg
Folate, DFE98µg
Vitamin B-1227.5µg
Vitamin A, RAE419µg
Vitamin A, IU1400IU
Vitamin E (alpha-tocopherol)0.22mg
Vitamin D (D2 + D3), International Units45IU
Vitamin D (D2 + D3)1.1µg
Vitamin D3 (cholecalciferol)1.1µg
Fatty acids, total saturated0.868g


The heart is rich in folate, iron, zinc, and selenium. It is also a great source of vitamins B2, B6, and B12,

The heart is rich in folate, iron, zinc, and selenium. It is also a great source of vitamins B2, B6, and B12, all three of which are in a group known as B-complex vitamins.
B vitamins found in organ meats have a cardioprotective effect, meaning they protect against heart disease.

Heart meat is also a great source of coenzyme Q10 (CoQ10). This is an antioxidant and can help treat and prevent certain diseases, particularly heart disease.

CoQ10 has been shown to slow down the aging process and to improve energy levels.

According to the United States Department of Agriculture’s FoodData Central databaseTrusted Source, per 100 grams (g), beef heart contains:

Total lipid (fat)3.94g
Carbohydrate, by difference0.14g
Calcium, Ca7mg
Iron, Fe4.31mg
Magnesium, Mg21mg
Phosphorus, P212mg
Potassium, K287mg
Sodium, Na98mg
Zinc, Zn1.7mg
Copper, Cu0.396mg
Manganese, Mn0.035mg
Selenium, Se21.8µg
Vitamin C, total ascorbic acid2mg
Pantothenic acid1.79mg
Vitamin B-60.279mg
Vitamin B-128.55µg
Vitamin E (alpha-tocopherol)0.22mg
Fatty acids, total saturated1.38g
Fatty acids, total monounsaturated1.14g
Fatty acids, total polyunsaturated0.546g


Marrow bone is a substance contained in the cavity of the bones and serves as an organ for blood formation, creating new cells in the body rather than perishing old ones.

It turns out that the product has many useful values ​​and is practically indispensable for the canine body to maintain normal life activity.

Marrow bones, or rather some of its fat tissue, stores “adiponectin”. It is a hormone that is not insulin sensitive, so it burns fat.

By giving bones with marrow, the body receives more energy, strength and vigor. The impulse is restored, the muscles become much stronger, more resistant, restless conditions disappear, libido increases, mood increases and immunity strengthens.

Bone marrow regulates the transport to the body of nutrients and trace elements: iron, zinc, magnesium, calcium, selenium, manganese. The most important thing is that these substances are already contained in ready-made, for the canine body, assimilation, form and concentration.

It is a source of collagen, proteins and amino acids. Thanks to this, it is able to get rid of the slag from the body, remove toxins. It gives the skin elasticity, helps the body to produce “Self-propin” – growth hormone, and protects the joints.


Calories: A 100-gram serving of oxtail contains 262 calories. Of these calories, 130 of them are from fat.

Fat and Cholesterol: There are 14.34 grams of total fat in a 100-gram serving of oxtail.

Sodium, Carbohydrates and Protein: One serving of oxtail also contains 233 milligrams of sodium and no carbohydrates whatsoever. In a 100-gram serving of oxtail, there are 30.93 grams of protein. This amount makes oxtail a very good source of protein!

Other Nutrients: Oxtail contains trace amounts of calcium, with 10 milligrams of calcium present in 100 grams of oxtail. However, oxtail is a very good source of iron, as it contains 3.6 milligrams of iron per serving.


Charcoal absorbs excess gas and is often recommended for relieving wind and bloating in dogs.

Superheating natural sources of carbon, such as wood, produces activated charcoal. The black powder stops toxins from being absorbed in the stomach by binding to them. The body is unable to absorb charcoal, and so the toxins that bind to the charcoal leave the body in the feces.

Making activated charcoal involves heating carbon-rich materials, such as wood, peat, coconut shells, or sawdust, to very high temperatures.

This ‘activation’ process strips the charcoal of previously absorbed molecules and frees up bonding sites again. This process also reduces the size of the pores in the charcoal and makes more holes in each molecule, therefore, increasing its overall surface area.

A few of the uses of activated charcoal with some evidence include the following:

1. Kidney health

Activated charcoal may be able to assist kidney function by filtering out undigested toxins and drugs. Activated charcoal seems to be especially effective at removing toxins derived from urea, the main byproduct of protein digestion.

2. Intestinal gas

Activated charcoal powder is thought to be able to disrupt intestinal gas. Liquids and gases trapped in the intestine can easily pass through the millions of tiny holes in activated charcoal, and this process may neutralize them.

3. Water filtration

People have long used activated charcoal as a natural water filter. Just as it does in the intestines and stomach, activated charcoal can interact with and absorb a range of toxins, drugs, viruses, bacteria, fungus, and chemicals found in water.

4. Diarrhea

Given its use as a gastrointestinal absorbent in overdoses and poisonings, it follows that some veterinarian propose activated charcoal as a treatment for diarrhea.

5. Teeth whitening and oral health

Dozens of teeth-whitening products contain activated charcoal.

Many oral health products that contain activated charcoal claim to have various benefits, such as being:

  • antiviral
  • antibacterial
  • antifungal
  • detoxifying

CHARACOAL IN DOG FOOD IS REQUIRED BY Department of Agriculture! The United States Department of Agriculture requires that charcoal be added to this meat to discourage human use.