Wild Alaskan Salmon Oil
Wild Alaskan Salmon Oil
Essential fatty acids for a lustrous coat and joint mobility
Provides your pet with triple filtered, cold-processed, cold water source of EFAs (essential fatty acids) they need to maintain healthy skin and shiny coats. Provides critical nutritional maintenance for joints, the heart, resilient immunity, and functional memory.
Wild Alaskan Salmon Oil supplies your pet with necessary amounts of Omega-3 (fish oil) most times missing, or in insignificant amounts in commercial pet food
- A 16 fl oz (473 ml) bottle is 1- to 2-month supply for most dogs (up to 50 lbs) and 3-month supply for most cats
- A 30 fl oz (887ml) bottle will last 2-3 months for most dogs and 5 months for most cats
- 90-day money-back guarantee
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Pet Skin Support
Essential fatty acid support is one of the most common ways to support the health of your pet, particularly your pet's skin. A healthy pet has bright, odourless hair and skin, free of debris, grease and irritation.
Skin comfort and a shiny coat start with optimal nutrition (make sure your pet's diet agrees with him or her and there is no vomiting after the meal. Skin discomfort can also indicate that the food is not appropriate for your pet.) Pet owners should pay close attention to the pet's environment such as its bed or sleeping space which should be cleaned or changed frequently.
Wild Alaskan Salmon Oil from Pet Wellbeing is rich in Omega-3 essential fatty acids. Our salmon oil, from pink and sockeye salmon, is sustainably caught in cold, Alaskan waters. It is triple filtered and cold-processed in a human grade, cGMP facility. The finished product is 3rd party tested for mercury and other heavy metals, PCB's, dioxins and bacteria to ensure the purest product for your pet.
Clinical veterinary research has shown that EPA and DHA from fish oil can provide rapid support for normal amounts of shedding, licking and scratching, and general skin health and comfort . These fatty acids are bio-available immediately in your pet's digestive tract (no conversion through enzyme pathways) making this an ideal, everyday supplement for your pet's coat and skin.
In addition to support for the skin, wild salmon oil also provides health maintenance for joint lubrication, and is an essential part of nutrition for a healthy heart, for brain and memory, and for a resilient immune system. Consider adding Wild Alaskan Salmon Oil to your pet's food every day.
Omega-3 Support can Help Maintain:
- normal shedding
- comfortable skin
- normal paw licking
- shiny, healthy-looking coats
- ear comfort
- normal wound healing
To fulfill our vision, our on staff, holistic veterinarians have developed formulas using time honoured, traditional uses of nutritional ingredients and integrated the latest scientific research. It is our aim to produce the best products for your pet that we can.
How to Administer Wild Alaskan Salmon Oil
Up to 25 lb: 2 pumps -OR- one teaspoon
26 - 49 lb: 4 pumps -OR- 1 1/2 teaspoons
50 - 99 lb: 6 pumps -OR- 2 1/2 teaspoons
100+ lb: 8 pumps -OR- 3 teaspoons
BEST way to give drops! Add to food. Add drops to a small portion of a favourite food or treat and ensure the entire amount is consumed.
Store at room temperature or refrigerate after opening. Protect from heat and freezing.
Information presented at PetWellbeing.com is for educational purposes only; statements about products and health conditions have not been evaluated by the Food & Drug Administration.
Use With Caution
In case of accidental overdose, contact your veterinarian immediately. Keep out of reach of children.
Wild Alaskan Salmon Oil is Formulated With:
- Wild Alaskan Salmon Oil: Provides DHA (docosahexaenoic acid) and EPA (eicosapentaenoic acid). Pink and sockeye salmon, sustainably caught, cold-processed and triple filtered. Tested for purity.
- Per pump (2 ml):
- DHA..... 186 mg
- EPA..... 169 mg
- DHA..... 465 mg
- EPA..... 423 mg
Meet Dr. Janice Huntingford
Janice Huntingford, DVM, has been in veterinary practice for 28 years and has founded two veterinary clinics since receiving her Doctor of Veterinary Medicine at the Ontario Veterinary College, University of Guelph. She has studied extensively in both conventional and holistic modalities.