K9 Vita Bits Review: Incredible Bulk Soft Chews
K9 Vita Bits states on their website to have over 25 years experience in canine nutrition and breeding. According to K9 Vita Bits, other supplements are filled with unnecessary fillers and unrelated ingredients and their reasoning for coming out is that they wanted to create a product that contains no fillers, no additives, safe and enhanced quality of life.
K9 Vita Bits offer 3 products: Vita Bulk, Vita Puppy and Pill Paste.
Are these product claims as truthful as they say?
Vita Bulk is a soft chew vitamin that claims to add size, mass and weight to your dog in addition to healthy skin and coat. Vita Bits contain: Milk protein, pea protein, rice protein in a 3 gram chew. This product also contains Omega 3 oils, Phospholipids from Lecithin for sharper and better looking dogs. And finally Gama Oryzanol for “improving” muscle to fat ratio.
According to the directions of this product you must feed your dog 2-3 chews a day. This product contains a 45 serving chew which would last your dog only 15 days at most.
Vita Puppy claims to be a puppy supplement that bacon flavored for taste. This product contains calcium and phosphorus for bone development in addition to other ingredients for puppy development.
And finally Pill Paste which is a “paste” that coats any pill completely to allow the dog to eat any un-flavorful pill or vitamin. Vita Paste Masking Paste helps your dog eat pills easier by wrapping the pill in the paste. This product is in bacon flavor and covers 30 pills. This product contains flour blend (Enriched wheat flour), Corn syrup, Vegetable Glycerin, Vegetable Oil and Stabilized Rice Bran. Crude Protein (min) 5%, Crude Fiber (max) 5%, Crude Fat (Min) 4% and Moister (Max) 25%
According an article posted on ThisIsBully.com WHEAT FLOUR (which is one of the main ingredients in Vita Paste Masking Paste) "Wheat is the leading cause of dog allergies. NO nutritional value comes from wheat flour. Companies manufacture the fine particles of wheat bran, wheat germ, and the offal from the “tail of the mill.”