Updated 16 Sep 2020
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Nutrition
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Symply Adult

Type of food

Dry extruded complete

Dog types

Pet dogs

Breed sizes

Suitable for toy breed dogs
Adult weight 1-4kg. e.g. Chihuahua, Pomeranian, Yorkshire Terrier
Suitable for small breed dogs
Adult weight 4-10kg. e.g. Beagle, Dachshund, Jack Russell
Suitable for medium breed dogs
Adult weight 10-25kg. e.g. Border Collie, Staffie, Springer, Vizsla
Suitable for large breed dogs
Adult weight 25-45kg. e.g. Boxer, Labrador, Greyhound
Suitable for giant breed dogs
Adult weight 45kg+ e.g. Bernese, Great Dane, Mastiff

Dog ages

From 12 months to 7 years

Pack sizes

2kg, 6kg & 12kg bags

RRP

12kg bags = £56.99

Nutritional rating

78%

At a glance

Natural: Free from added artificial preservatives, antioxidants, colourings, flavourings or other controversial synthetic ingredients
High meat content: Contains at least 30% meat ingredients (on a dry matter basis)
Hypoallergenic: Free from all ingredients that are regularly linked by veterinarians to food allergies and/or intolerance in dogs like wheat, maize, dairy products, soya products and artificial additives
Clearly labelled: Each ingredient is clearly and individually stated and there is at least a reasonable indication of the percentages of the main ingredients
Certified nutritionally complete: This food complies fully with the complete food nutrient tolerances as recommended by FEDIAF and/or AAFCO

Price per day

£
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Nutrition

Composition

Mixing bowl:

Turkey 45.5% (Fresh Turkey 26%, Dried Turkey 15%, Turkey Fat 3%, Turkey Gravy 1.5%), Sweet Potato (16%), Whole Oats (13%), Potato (11%), Pea Starch, Peas, Alfalfa, Salmon Oil (0.8%), Whole Egg, Prebiotics - Fructooligosaccharides (0.04%), Apple, Broccoli, Carrot, Cranberry, Marigold Flower, Spinach, Bilberry.

As fed (BETA):

Why is this different from the ingredients list?

Nutritional additives (per kg)

Vitamin A 16, 230 IUvitamin D3 1925 IU, Vitamin E 240 mg (as Alpha Tocopherol), Zinc (Zinc Sulphate Monohydrate) 100 mg, Iron (Iron (II) Sulphate Monohydrate) 80 mg, Manganese (Manganous Sulphate Monohydrate) 45 mg, Copper (Copper (II) Sulphate Pentahydrate) 5 mg, Iodine (Calcium Iodate, Anhydrous) 1.5 mg, Selenium (Sodium Selenite) 0.15 mg/kg.

Typical Analysis

Protein 23%, Fat 14%, Fibre 3.5%, Ash/Mineral content 6.5%, Moisture 8.0%, Calcium 1.4%, Phosphorus 0.7%, Omega3 0.4%, Omega6 1.4%.

Dry weight nutrients

Above average

Average

Below average

* NFE carbohydrate level (i.e. not including fibre). Level estimated from available data.

Pricing

12kg bags RRP

£56.99

Grams per day

0g

Cost per day

£

Approved supplier:

Symply store finder:

Store finder

Company

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Company info
Name: Symply Pet Food
HQ: Buckinghamshire, UK
Brands: Canagan1010 Canagan foods listed33 Canagan treats listed
Piccolo11 Piccolo foods listed
Symply1818 Symply foods listed
Manufacturer's product description

" Dogs love nothing more than running, playing, catching and splashing. A warm hug, a rub on their tummy and a delicious meal in their bowl is all they really want. We've created a food that is nutritionally balanced, wholesome, natural, pure and simple. It's rich in freshly prepared meat, so it's easy to digest, giving them all the energy they need to show how much they love you. The best meal for your best friend. "

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Comments

9 Comments AADF Privacy Policy Sign in to comment
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Catherine Gordon 7 years ago

Recently switched to Symply and the results are very good: no more sloppy poos! Our young cockapoo is enjoying his food and I'm a happy owner.

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Shirley 8 years ago

Hi, I have just started my itchy westie on the salmon & potato food as this food is supposed to guarantee the itching to stop. I have just finished a 2kg bag but she has yet to stop itching. We have been to the vets and she has had to have multiple treatments for the itching like steroid creams and tablets which made her quite ill. I have called symply themselves and found them not to be as helpful as I was hoping they'd be. They couldn't answer any of my questions with a valid answer and kept referring to others in the background who also could not answer my questions. I have decided to continue feeding my westie on this food and as they have just started to produce a wet food I am going to combine wet with dry as my dog prefers it. If this does not work I think I will be forced to try an elimination diet. Do you know of anyone who has tried this? I have tried many other foods which I know is not ideal but I am at a loss of what to do. Do you have any suggestions for me?

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All About Dog Food Shirley 8 years ago

Hi Shirley. I'm sorry to hear about your Westie's upsets. Unfortunately, Westies are notorious for skin problems but almost all can be vastly improved, if not cured entirely, just with diet. It can take a while for the changes to work through - often as much as 8-12 weeks, so I would certainly suggest sticking with it for now. Take a look at our guide on feeding dogs with skin problems and please let us know how he gets on. http://www.whichdogfood.co....

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Shirley All About Dog Food 8 years ago

Hello Again,
I have had a look at your guide, as suggested, and also read the article on elimination diets.. I didn't think you could use commercial dog food for the elimination diet? I thought it had to be one source of meat which they've not eaten before + veg, or am I wrong?
If so, what foods would you recommend I've tried salmon and potato varieties, in fact, most of them with no luck at all, or perhaps I'm just not leaving her long enough on them to have any effect.
I have read that Westies are not supposed to have more than 10% protein, as it's mainly a too high intake of protein that can cause the skin conditions for them, the problem is, most foods contain 20% and above.
Also do you think it would benefit giving her a glucosamine supplement as the vet thinks she has dislocating patella's on both her back legs?

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Shirley Shirley 8 years ago

I forgot to ask will you be reviewing symply's new wet food??

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All About Dog Food Shirley 8 years ago

Hi Shirley - apologies for the slow reply, I somehow missed your post.I'll answer your questions in turn:1. An elimination diet can be any diet that excludes all of the ingredients she is used to. For example, if your dog has been experiencing problems on a food with chicken, rice and peas, an effective exclusion diet would be lamb, potato and carrots. While on the exclusion diet, it's also important to cut out all treats and tid-bits until the cause has been identified. It can take a while so make sure you stick with any new diet for at least 8-12 weeks.2. I think the 10% protein figure probably refers to wet foods. For dry foods, less than 20% is generally regarded as low protein but quality is much more important than quantity so try to look for foods that only contain meat proteins and are not topped up with vegetable/cereal protein supplements.3. A lot of dog owners report improved mobility on glucosamine so there's certainly there's no harm in giving it a try.4. I'll get Symply's new wet food online as soon as I can.I hope that helps.

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Tanz Shirley 6 years ago

Potato is starch and starch makes dogs itchy.

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