Wild Alaskan Salmon Oil 16 oz
Wild Alaskan Salmon Oil 16 oz
Omega-3's are an essential dietary component for joint support, every day
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.
Wild Alaskan Salmon Oil provides your pet with necessary supplemental amounts of Omega-3 (fish oil) most times missing, or in insignificant amounts in commercial pet food
- 1 bottle is 16 fl oz (473 ml)
- 1- to 2-month supply for most dogs (up to 50 lbs)
- 3-month supply for most cats
- 90-day money-back guarantee
?What should you expect with our products?
Item added to your cart
What is Wild Alaskan Salmon Oil?
Decades ago, it was discovered through scientific means that human populations with higher intake of fish experienced less joint inflammation and less heart disease. This lead to greater discoveries and studies, and it is now widely known that DHA and EPA (the two main Omega-3 essential fatty acids in fish oil) are responsible for blocking inflammatory responses in the bodies of both humans and animals.
DHA and EPA are so important for the health of pets, that minimum levels have been established for all dog and cat foods produced and sold in the U.S.. As our pets age, they have decreased ability to deal with inflammation. Their immune systems often change and joint stiffness is considered an all-too-common problem for senior pets. Joint problems change a pet's quality of life, their enjoyment of exercise, and can lead to a daily level of discomfort that is difficult to live with. Kidney Support: The amount of omega-3 in Wild Alaskan Salmon Oil is the most appropriate amount to support pets with kidney issues, and is vet-recommended for these pets.
What is Wild Alaskan Salmon Oil Used For?
A dog or cat living with joint discomfort and limited range of movement (even slight) will greatly benefit from much larger amounts of Omega-3's than is available in any standard pet diet. They will benefit from therapeutic levels of Omega-3's because certain amounts of these nutritional elements are required to block the inflammatory pathways. Fish oils are the richest source of Omega-3's. Likewise, if your pet requires renal (kidney) support, make sure he or she is taking salmon oil.
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 the cold, Alaskan waters. It is triple filtered and cold-processed in a human grade, certified GMP facility. Each batch produced is third party tested for mercury and other heavy metals, PCB's, dioxins and bacteria to ensure the purest product for your pet.
Watch for these signs of joint problems in your pet:
- Limping and stiffness
- Slower walk
- Trouble getting to a standing position
- More tired and sleeping longer
- Tenderness around certain joints; may react
- Licking joints
- Reluctance to jump
- Mood changes
In addition to support for your pet's joints, Wild Alaskan Salmon Oil 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.
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 administer! Add to your pet's favorite food.
Store at room temperature or refrigerate after opening. Protect from heat and freezing.
Use With Caution
In case of accidental overdose, contact your veterinarian immediately. Keep out of reach of children.
Wild Alaskan Salmon Oil:
- Wild and sustainably caught pink and sockeye salmon oil. Tested for purity.
Amount per serving:
Per pump (2 ml):
- DHA..... 186 mg
- EPA..... 169 mg
Per teaspoon (5 ml):
- 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.