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Many cat owners wonder how much dry and wet food they should be giving their cats. The ultimate aim is to make sure your pet has a good a supply of all nutrients, vitamins and trace elements. Things can get a bit complicated, particularly if your feline has a clear preference for one type of food. But luckily, thanks to the high-quality recipes used in today’s cat food such as the Green Petfood range, you can’t go too far wrong whether you choose wet or dry food. Here, we offer some vital tips on successfully mixing dry and wet cat food.Continue reading
Chasing, lurking and catching – cats have a basic need to practise and live out their hunting skills, to exercise and to keep fit. With suitable DIY cat toys you can help your little tiger in the best way possible - and also act sustainably. Katarina, who has two cats of her own, shows you how to make your own homemade cat toys really easily.Continue reading
Our products are sustainable, innovative, and unique. But what do they contain, where do we produce and from where do we obtain our raw ingredients? Here, you can take a closer look at our ingredients.Continue reading
Fresh, wet or dry – what is the right cat food? The right nutrition is the cornerstone for a long and healthy cat life. It varies from person to person whether a cat prefers to eat fresh, wet or dry food. Find out here what you should consider when feeding your cat and whether there is THE one feed.Continue reading:
Did you know? Just when you thought you had finally understood what your cat wants from you, the next moment it will surprise you with fully unexpected behaviour. It's enough to make a mouse cry! Cats have their very own language – which they speak both with their body and the variety of noises they make. Would you finally like to learn how to understand your cat and its emotional expressions? Here, we will show you what you have to look out for.Continue reading
The moment cats begin to refuse their food, we, as owners, become very worried. However, if our kitties are reluctant to eat now and then, there is not always reason to panic but may be due to a variety of reasons. In veterinary medicine, when a cat does not want to eat, this is referred to as inappetence or anorexia.Continue reading
Fruit and vegetables are important components in these animals' diets. In addition to vitamins and minerals, they supply important fibre, which helps promote healthy gastrointestinal function and supports the immune system. Funny pictures of dogs biting greedily into melons are widespread. Why look so far afield when there is so much close at hand? We have compiled a seasonal calendar of fruit and vegetables to help you feed your favourite pet – all from local sources that do not involve transporting products halfway around the globe.Continue reading
Cat food containing no grain is not a passing fad or sign of fussiness. Unlike dogs, which have been domesticated for thousands of years, cats are classic carnivores and are less able to digest grain. Cats naturally meet their high protein requirements almost exclusively from animal protein. FairCat meets the discerning needs of your cat.Continue reading
Does your cat suffer from recurrent diarrhoea, stomach pains and itching? In addition to mites, pollen and house dust, food intolerances are a commonly overlooked cause. If your cat cannot process its food properly, digestive complaints will be an everyday occurrence. But you can help your cat! With a couple of helpful tips and tricks, you can restore your cat’s vitality – in spite of food allergies or intolerances. We explain what you need to know about intolerances.Continue reading
Cats are naturally rather fussy and have discerning culinary tastes. It’s not unusual for them to leave a meal uneaten if it is not completely fresh and served at the right temperature in their favourite bowl. Despite high expectations when it comes to food, sometimes your cat’s curiosity will get the better of them. Whether it is houseplants, leftover kitchenwaste or tasty treats offered by owners with the best of intentions – certain foods should be off limits for cats. Let us answer the question: What can cats not eat?
Food intolerances in dogs and cats are a common problem that is growing in frequency. Often the cause is animal protein – in other words, your pet is reacting to the meat contained in its food. What's more, the meat content is not exactly helping to lower your cat or dog's CO2 paw print and is harmful for our climate.