Do not feed your wolf-dog:
Pork, grapes, avocados, mushrooms, macadamia nuts, raisins, onions, garlic, chocolate, sugar, salt, cooked bones, yeast, tobacco, alcoholic beverages, baby food, cat food or food designed for another, citrus oil extracts, human vitamins or medicines, spoiled food stuffs, stems, leaves, pits from fruits, rawhide treats, greenies, coffee, coffee grounds, caffeine, fabric softener sheets, detergents, potpourri or artificial sweeteners.
Avoid any commercial food that is soy, corn or wheat based, including fillers of the same. These are incompatible. Avoid preservatives.
String, stringy toys, balloons, and stuffed animals are not recommended.
Potential Ingredients for homemade wolf-dog food may include:
Wolf-dogs enjoy chewing on downed branches and sticks. Yard debris and many doggie treats pose a choking hazard.
Kong products, available at pet stores, are the only recommended toys.
Ground beef, ground lamb, ground chicken, boneless chicken, beef liver, salmon, hard boiled eggs, rice, oatmeal, sweet potatoes, corn, carrots, (raw is a good tarter remover) celery, spinach, green beans, chopped apples, blueberries, olive oil, canola oil and coconut oil.
Due to the sensitive nature of their digestive system, any change to a wolf-dog diet must be made slowly and gradual with the consent of your veterinarian. A consistent and quality diet is key. Hot food will burn the animal. Fresh and organic is recommended. The wolf-dogs on this website do not have a history of raw diet. Various breeders have differing preferences and practices. Be sure to ask what food your puppy is accustomed to.
Organic high-end preservative-free commercial kibbles may work well. Flint River Ranch products are recommended and shipped right to your door without extra cost. Your breeder will be glad to discuss this particular food with you.
The use of lower grade dog kibbles may not maximize your puppy's height or weight or health. There is exactly one chance to help your puppy develop healthfully and fully.
Wolf-dogs are naturally healthy animals. Discuss your preference of diet or any change of diet with your veterarian before changing to assure a gentle transition.