Stores

Products

Fresh pet food

Jimbo's pet food

Fresh meat makes your pet smile

Jimbos dave and poppy at work2 If you love your dogs and cats, then give them a treat and feed them some good fresh meat from Jimbos. They love it.

A raw diet gives your pets a chance to chew as they would do if they fended for themselves. It has been found that chewing for cats encourages good teeth and gums and aids efficient gastric digestion. Processed cat foods can include grains and vegetables not found in a raw food or natural diet. Those who believe in a natural raw diet believe it most closely resembles a diet that the carnivorous cat would eat in the wild and therefore may avoid health problems otherwise brought on in the animal’s earlier life. Dogs will eat just about anything, but there’s no denying raw bones and meat are beneficial to growing puppies as well as dogs as part of a balanced diet. Again it’s good for their teeth and aids healthy stools, skin, breath and weight.

Jimbo’s has been around for many years now; you’ll find pottles of Jimbo’s in many supermarkets or order from Dave online, he just loves to hear from you – as does Poppy the dog, who may answer your call. If you happen to be a cat or dog breeder there’s a home delivery service.
Pet food / Fresh pet food / Jimbo's pet food

Add a Comment

Comments

RSS feed for comments on this page

No one has commented on this page yet.

Pic Portrait2

The birth of really good local peanut butter

This is Pic's story. "I can't remember a time I didn't like peanut butter. That is, until the middle of winter in 2007. I’d been out of peanut butter...

by Pic Picot
1
Olive Oil

Consumer choice on olive oil

Paul Holmes is right to comment on imported olive oil compared with oil grown locally. In Europe they eat their own oil fresh (unless it’s grown in N...

by Paul Holmes for The New Zealand Herald
fishgutting2

How to prepare fish

The best person to prepare a fish is the fisherman or the person who gave it to you. There's no doubt that gutting and preparing a whole fish is not...

by Catalina Stogdon for The Telegraph