The aroma of Hill's Science Diet Savory Stew with Chicken and Vegetables Adult Small Toy Breed Canned Dog Food will have your dog running to the dinner bowl! It is a delicious way of serving a balanced meal that will benefit your small or toy breed’s entire physical condition. Hill's Science Diet Savory Stew with Chicken and Vegetables Adult Small Toy Breed Canned Dog Food is made with real chicken that sits in savory gravy, accompanied by brown rice and veggies. Your dog will enjoy the yummy taste of this chunks and gravy food for dogs!
Hill's Science Diet Savory Stew with Chicken & Vegetables Adult Small Toy Breed Canned Dog Food Features and Benefits
- For dogs from 1 to 6 years
- Supports lean muscle and ideal body weight with high quality protein
- Promotes healthy digestion
- Helps keep your dog in top condition
- Great taste
View all Hill's Science Diet Dog Food
Water, Chicken, Liver, Carrots, Rice Starch, Wheat Flour, Potato Starch, Dried Beet Pulp, Pork Plasma, Brown Rice, Dextrose, Peas, Animal Fat, Chicken Liver Flavor, Flaxseed, Soybean Oil, Potatoes, Calcium Carbonate, Sodium Phosphate, Guar Gum, Titanium Dioxide (color), Potassium Chloride, Choline Chloride, minerals (Ferrous Sulfate, Zinc Oxide, Copper Proteinate, Manganous Sulfate, Sodium Selenite, Potassium Iodide), vitamins (Vitamin E Supplement, Vitamin A Supplement, Vitamin B12 Supplement, Vitamin D3 Supplement, Thiamine Mononitrate, Biotin, Riboflavin), Spinach, Vitamin E Supplement, Caramel (color), Taurine, L-Lysine.
Protein, Min. 4.5% Fat, Min. 2.8% Crude Fiber, Max. 1.5%
Science Diet, also known as Hill's Pet Nutrition, carries on the tradition of caring that began in 1939 with one remarkable veterinarian. Our Prescription Diet and Science Diet pet foods offer the highest-quality pet nutrition available. We're making a difference for people and their pets all over the world.
The Hill's pet food lines began in 1939. Dr. Mark L. Morris Sr. believed certain diseases in pets could be managed through carefully formulated nutrition. His ideas were visionary in veterinary medicine, and he soon had the chance to prove his theory.