Dave's Pet Food Restricted Diet Protein & Phosphorus Chicken Formula in Sauce Grain-Free Canned Cat Food, 5.5-oz, case of 24

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Description

Help keep your kitty healthy with every bowl of Dave's Pet Food Restricted Diet Protein & Phosphorus Chicken Formula in Sauce Grain-Free Canned Cat Food. Specially formulated to help support kidney health, it’s made with low levels of protein and phosphorus without skimping on flavor and nutrition. With chicken broth and chicken as the first ingredients in a savory sauce, your pal is sure to lick his whiskers with every tasty bite. Plus, with no grain or carrageenan, even sensitive kitties can enjoy it, too!

Key Benefits

  • Helps support optimum kidney health and minimize stress on kidneys with low levels of protein and phosphorus.
  • With natural chicken broth and chicken as the first ingredients for the protein and flavor your pal craves.
  • Great for kitties with kidney conditions and is made with zero grain or carrageenan to help prevent food allergies.
  • Lower levels of sodium help support normal blood pressure, and omega-3 fatty acids help nourish skin and coat.
  • Enhanced with added vitamins, minerals, antioxidants and essential taurine to support overall well-being.

To find out whether this food is appropriate for your pal, please consult your veterinarian and only use as directed.

See all items by Dave's Pet Food

  • Item Number
    73710
  • Food Texture
    Pate
  • Food Form
    Wet Food
  • Lifestage
    All Stages, Adult
  • Made in
    United States
  • Special Diet
    Grain-Free

Nutritional Info

Ingredients

Chicken Broth, Chicken, Chicken Liver, Peas, Pea Fiber, Dried Egg Product, Chicken Fat (Preserved with Mixed Tocopherols), Natural Liver Flavor, Salmon Oil, Carrots, Sunflower Oil, Agar-Agar, Alfalfa Meal, Parsley, Dandelion Greens, Choline Chloride, Potassium Citrate, Calcium Carbonate, Salt, Tricalcium Phosphate, Taurine, Dl-Methionine, Potassium Chloride, Beta-Carotene, Ascorbic Acid, Magnesium Proteinate, Zinc Proteinate, Iron Proteinate, Niacin Supplement, Vitamin E Supplement, Copper Proteinate, Sodium Selenite, Thiamine Mononitrate, Manganese Proteinate, Vitamin A Supplement, Calcium Pantothenate, Riboflavin Supplement, Pyridoxine Hydrochloride, Biotin, Vitamin D3 Supplement, Vitamin B12 Supplement, Ethylenediamine Dihydroiodide, Folic Acid.

Caloric Content

168 kcal/can

Guaranteed Analysis
Crude Protein 5.75% min
Crude Fat 5.5% min
Crude Fiber 17.39% max
Moisture 79.0% max
Ash 4.37% max
Calcium 0.13.0% min
Phosphorus 0.08% min

Feeding Instructions

Feed at room temperature and refrigerate unused portion. Use only as directed by your veterinarian.

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Customer Reviews

52 reviews 52 Reviews 3.3 out of 5 Stars

69% Recommend

69% of reviewersrecommend this product

3.3 / 5

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Showing 1-10 of 52 Reviews

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  • Seems good

    By on

    I've been giving this to our boy in combo with g/d wet food to make sure he eats it since there may be some flavor issues according to many. The question though that I keep waiting to see is the feedback of what kitty's numbers are after eating this food. That's the most important part of any review is how are the cats numbers after eating this food. Have they improved? We gave ours kidney Royal Canin, only the wet food since they really say to avoid dry food with cat kidney failure, and his numbers went up a lot in a short time. Maybe it was the food, maybe it was not. So please, reviewers, I'd really love to know how the blood work is after eating this food. Our boy will be having blood I've been giving this to our boy in combo with g/d wet food to make sure he eats it since there may be some flavor issues according to many. The question though that I keep waiting to see is the feedback of what kitty's numbers are after eating this food. That's the most important part of any review is how are the cats numbers after eating this food. Have they improved? We gave ours kidney Royal Canin, only the wet food since they really say to avoid dry food with cat kidney failure, and his numbers went up a lot in a short time. Maybe it was the food, maybe it was not. So please, reviewers, I'd really love to know how the blood work is after eating this food. Our boy will be having blood work again in about a month or so and I will see how his numbers are. Paws crossed. … more

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  • Kitty that needed it, doesn't like

    By on Top 250 Contributor

    Out of four, only one readily eats this. Unfortunately, it wasn't the one who really needed it. They love the regular chicken, but this doesn't make it.

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  • so far so good

    By on

    So far he is eating it up! My cat is pretty picky with canned food, so I'm glad he is happily eating it. He has bad kidneys, so I'm hoping this new diet will help him.

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  • Good in theory

    By on

    My cat ate one meal of this and now won't touch it at all. I think if you train an animal early in life to eat food that is not highly flavored that this might work. My cat is 14 years old, she has been on and off of urinary tract diets most of her life. She knows what she likes, and this is not it. I'll try a few more times but if she still won't touch it, then I will probably donate this to our local cat charity. The quality is fine.

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  • Cat won't eat it....

    By on

    For my poor 16 y.o. cat with kidney disease and intestinal inflammation this was the perfect food. I bought a couple cans and he loved it.....as usual, I buy a case and Mr Give-me-Tuna-or-nothing, won't eat it. This food is nutritionally complete and doesn't have the additives I was keeping out of his diet. Another donation to our local cat rescue group.

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  • GOOD STUFF

    By on

    I was feeding my cat another brand of RX cat food. She would pick at it but my vet told me not to allow her to eat any regular cat food. I bought some of "Dave's Restricted Diet" to try. Well I mix it with the other RX food and she loves it! I do add some water when mixing it to soften them up. My cat has actually gained some weight and is looking much healthier!

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  • Worth a try but no go

    By on

    My cats won't eat it. They are very picky though so I'll remain neutral on the review.

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  • My Cat Loves It!

    By on

    My older cat was diagnosed with kidney disease about nine months ago. Based on the vet's recommendation, I started feeding him Royal Canin E canned food, which he eats because he'll eat most food. In my last shipment, I ordered a case of Dave's Restricted Diet Chicken Formula after reading the reviews. Well my cat clearly likes Dave's better. So far I've been giving him a small portion of Dave's each day along with one can of the Royal Canin. However, I think I'll change it to even amounts each day. Based on reviews, it seems that cats either love this or hate it. I feel fortunate that mine loves it!

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  • Yuck said my cats

    By on

    Nope I opened 3 cans and none of my cats will even touch it.

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  • CKD alternative to prescription corn cat food

    By on

    We watched our CKD kitty waste away while he tried his best to eat unpalatable prescription corn cat food. After losing him, we vowed to do things differently if it ever happened again. It did, and thank goodness for Dave's. I realize the prescription food has all the science behind it, and they say it's not just the protein/phos restriction alone but other ingredients that help reduce urea via the bowels. That being said, the ingredients are of poor quality and actually come from the same sources as cheap cat food. A lot of cats, including CKD, get constipated on corn. Depending on the stage you're in, it is debatable how much protein a cat needs but for sure, they aren't biologically wired We watched our CKD kitty waste away while he tried his best to eat unpalatable prescription corn cat food. After losing him, we vowed to do things differently if it ever happened again. It did, and thank goodness for Dave's. I realize the prescription food has all the science behind it, and they say it's not just the protein/phos restriction alone but other ingredients that help reduce urea via the bowels. That being said, the ingredients are of poor quality and actually come from the same sources as cheap cat food. A lot of cats, including CKD, get constipated on corn. Depending on the stage you're in, it is debatable how much protein a cat needs but for sure, they aren't biologically wired to eat corn, or get their nutrition from it. And there's actually no proof that reducing protein in the later stages even helps but for sure, we know cats bodies will consume their own muscles at a mega high rate if the protein is too low. That's the wasting phase. Even though they have CKD, they still need quality ingredients because what their body can't process ends up as waste which has to be filtered out via liver, kidneys, and bowels. If they lack the enzyme to digest corn, why is it 1 of the primary ingredients in prescription foods? By now most of us know that cat's don't assimilate grains and what the body can't use goes into waste. Failing kidneys don't need to contend with poor quality ingredients. Applause to Dave for making a quality product at an affordable price! … more

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