The honeycomb-like patented shape makes it different from any other dog dental treat. The treat surrounds your dog’s teeth for a deeper, more complete clean while it is being chewed. It is designed to floss dogs’ teeth all the way up to the gum line and gently massages where periodontal disease gets its foot hold. Its width and depth prevents dogs from gulping it down in one bite and encourages them to chew longer. Yummy Combs® are also packed with nutrition and wellness ingredients for a complete and balanced diet.
Safety of your pet is one of the most important things to Pet’s Best Life. The innovative honeycomb shape requires dogs to chew it rather than gulp the treat down whole. The hexagonal shape is designed to be wider than the oropharynx of the dog’s throat (the non-stretching gateway to the stomach). Yummy Combs® were conceived and formulated by pet lovers based on science, technology, engineering and math. They are made with Slick’em®, a patented ingredient that helps if a dog does get a large piece of Yummy Comb® broken off, it assists in keeping the piece from lodging in the throat or intestines. To hasten digestibility to help prevent blockages, Yummy Combs® is designed with thin walls. Check the package or our website to determine the correct size Yummy Combs® for your dog.
Yummy Combs® are to be given one treat per day. They are formulated for adult dogs only with glucosamine and chondroitin; feeding more than one treat per day would exceed the recommended AAFCO requirement. Reduce your dog’s kibble by 10% to prevent over feeding.
Chicken is the number one ingredient in Yummy Combs®. If your dog is allergic or sensitive to chicken avoid feeding Yummy Combs®. They are made with natural ingredients and free of gluten, grain, GMOs and lactose. They can be fed to dogs with a range of dietary considerations. Talk to your veterinarian about whether Yummy Combs® are an appropriate addition to your dog’s diet. As with people, a low percentage of dogs have allergies to certain ingredients
Without proper teeth cleaning, flossing and gum massaging, gingivitis and periodontal disease can set in. Bleeding gums allow bacteria and toxins to access the circulatory system easily where they race to damage vital organs, and in some cases result in death. Autopsies very seldom state that the dog died from periodontal disease, but merely state that the dog died from failure of a vital organ. However, the damage to the vital organ is often a result of periodontal disease.