I have raised around a dozen Labrador puppies over the years. One of the most important parts of puppy care is feeding. How much to feed, when to offer meals and which brands to choose can leave new owners with a bit of a headache. Well, today I’ll share everyone I have learned about feeding your Labrador puppy. I’ll talk about the four main different ways to feed a puppy. I’ll help you decide how much to feed a Lab puppy, how often to feed them, and help you choose the right diet for your new dog.
- Best puppy food for Labs
- Feeding your puppy on kibble
- Raw diets
- How much to feed a Labrador puppy
- Diet chart and brand comparisons
- How often and what time to feed
I will show you the best puppy foods, whether dry, wet, or raw, and look at food safety, together with schedules, quantities and even a handy puppy diet chart. Finally, I’ll include some reviews of the various brands, and will help you cope with the all-important transition to adult food.
Best Puppy Food for Labs
Naturally, we all want the best for our puppies and want to give them a diet that is nutritious, healthy, and tasty. So, what is the best puppy food for labs? Most people feed puppies with commercially produced dry dog food also known as kibble. That’s fine and can give a perfectly balanced diet. We’ll look at some of the different brands of dry puppy food later.
Others like to mix in some commercial tinned dog meat, which is another healthy alternative. Pick a good quality brand that is specially formulated for puppies.
Feeding your Labrador puppy on home cooked food or on a totally raw diet is also possible. You’ve probably heard of BARF, or ‘Biologically Appropriate Raw Food. Feeding dogs this way is growing in popularity, and there are pros and cons to raw feeding puppies. That’s another area we will explore later on.
Ways of Feeding Your Labrador Puppy
Let’s break this down. The main alternatives are:
- Kibble (dry food)
- Barf (raw food)
- Wet food (cans and pouches)
- Home cooked puppy food
All of these have their pros and cons.
Experts Disagree on Puppy Feeding
One problem for puppy owners is that even the experts disagree on what is the best food for puppies. People often feel very strongly that one way of feeding is better than another, and you can always find evidence to support your view.
You will find veterinarians on YouTube pronouncing that BARF is the only way to keep a dog healthy. Other veterinarians and nutritionists argue that kibble is the only way you should feed your puppy, warning of dire consequences if you attempt to go ‘natural.’
To make things even more complicated, dog breeders also tend to be divided into those that feed a natural raw diet and those that feed kibble. Take a look online – you will find plenty of claims for the benefits of one method over the other.
The truth is that there is no good quality evidence showing that kibble is better for the long term health of your dog, or that raw feeding is better. There are risks and benefits to both, and the main thing is to ensure that your dog has good quality food to eat. So, we’ll now take a quick look at some of the pros and cons of the different puppy foods.
Choosing The Best Puppy Feeding Method
Different methods of puppy feeding suit different families. Some dogs and some families are better suited to raw feeding, and many dogs and their families are probably better suited to feeding kibble.
If like most people, you’ll be feeding your Labrador puppy on commercial dry puppy food, you should not feel that you are letting him down in any way. Let’s look now at feeding your Labrador puppy kibble. This dried food is how most modern puppies are fed in the USA and the UK
Feeding your Labrador Puppy on Kibble
In most parts of the world, you can buy ready-made puppy food made into pellets. Kibble stores well provided that you don’t get the food become damp. An airtight plastic container or tin will do the job, although you should make sure it is food grade quality.
Most vets and breeders believe that kibble is the best way of feeding your Labrador puppy. As a result, you are likely to get plenty of support from your vet if you decide to feed your puppy on dry food.
A good puppy kibble will contain every nutrient your Labrador puppy needs in order to grow and remain healthy. It will be tasty, good for keeping teeth healthy, and free from additives that can provoke allergies or stomach problems.
What happens if you choose feeding your Labrador puppy dry food? Can you give it other types as well?
What Other Food Should You Feed With Puppy Kibble?
If your are feeding your Labrador puppy kibble, there is no need to provide anything else apart from water. Puppy kibble from a reputable manufacturer is intended to be a complete and balanced food. Some owners like to mix in canned dog food or even scraps of raw food with kibble.
There’s probably no harm in doing this occasionally with an older dog, but with puppies you may find it causes upset tummies and there’s a risk that you won’t be feeding a balanced diet unless you include considerable variety in your ‘extras’.
Speak to your Vet
As always, check with your vet if you want to try it, especially if your puppy needs a special diet.
Whether you decide to feed only with kibble or you want to mix it up, pick a good dried food manufacturer and stick with them. Another type of food, which has grown in popularity in recent years, is the raw food diet.
What About Feeding Puppies On Raw Food?
Some people are worried about the long term effects of feeding your Labrador puppy kibble and believe there are advantages to feeding a more natural raw diet. I have fed many of my own dogs this way. There are pros and cons to raw feeding which you need to consider carefully before plunging in.
Do Plenty of Research
You’ll need to do some research on the nutritional needs of puppies in order to maintain a balanced diet during this period of rapid growth. Here is a link to the articles you need to help you decide whether or not raw feeding is for you:
Although I like the raw diet for my dogs, most puppies fed kibble go on to have long and healthy lives. Whatever food you choose, the most important thing is portion control. Too much food and they will become fat: too little and they might not grow and develop properly.
How Much to Feed a Labrador Puppy?
People often tell me how much their puppy weighs, and ask how much food they should give him. In fact, one of the most common questions we hear is “how much should I feed my Labrador puppy?”
I have put up a puppy diet guide, below, to give you an idea of what quantities you should be feeding. Most food brands give you a Lab puppy feeding chart.
However, knowing how much to feed a Labrador puppy is sometimes a matter of keeping an eye on her. If she look too fat, you might be overfeeding her.
Risks Of Overfeeding Your Puppy
Rapid growth doesn’t just put weight on a puppy, but leads to larger but less dense bones and associated skeletal abnormalities. Labradors and other larger breed dogs are particularly at risk if they grow too quickly. Try to follow the charts and feeding guides, and don’t forget booking a check up at the vet to make sure your Lab’s growth is normal.
The following diet chart is for kibble fed puppies and does not apply to raw fed pups. It gives you an idea of how much should I feed my Labrador puppy
Lab Puppy Feeding Chart
The Lab puppy feeding chart below is only a very rough guide. The quantity of food you need for your puppy will vary depending on your puppy and on the brand of food you are feeding him.
Many food manufacturers provide similar dietary charts on the bag of food or on their website. You can also check with a vet or dog nutrition specialist to make sure that your puppy grows to be strong and healthy with just the right amount of food.
The diet charts are always useful when selecting the best dog food brand for your puppy.
Choosing Best Brand of Puppy Food
A good brand of dog food is one that will provide all your puppy’s nutrients and keep him healthy without costing you a small mortgage each week.
It’s important to give your little one food specifically designed for puppies, because they have different nutritional needs and their small teeth cannot handle large, hard dog biscuits. Don’t feed puppies the kibble sold for adult dogs.
When feeding your Labrador puppy, the right product will be for medium/large breed puppies. Check the pack carefully and look at the dietary charts. Ideally, you want the optimal protein content and the lowest amount of additives.
Part of this always comes down to the cost, because the healthiest foods are usually the most expensive and may not be affordable for some families.
The Cost Of Puppy Food
Some brands of food are more concentrated than and contain a higher proportion of proteins, essential oils, and other nutrients. The cheaper brands may contain more ‘fillers’ in the form of extra carbohydrates, usually made from grain. The absence of these fillers means that you can often feed lower quantities of more costly food, making them less expensive than they first seem.
You might also find that cheaper brands make your puppy poop more due to those extra fillers going straight through him. While some brands are beyond the budget of many families, it is usually good to buy a premium brand.
High Quality Brands of Puppy Food
Some brands of puppy food have developed a reputation for producing a high quality product and have many devoted supporters, including breeders that have fed them to generations of puppies.
We’ve selected some good quality brands in our Amazon puppy picks:
One of our favourites is Orijen Large Breed Puppy Formula.*
We also like Nature’s Variety Instinct Raw Boost Large Breed Puppy Food*.
Orijen and Nature’s Variety (and some of the other more expensive brands), rely on legumes like lentils and chickpeas as a source of carbs.
These are much gentler on a dog’s stomach than grain, which can cause bowel irritation.
Both of these brands receive good ratings on Dog Food Advisor, an independent dog food review site where you can find lots more information on the ingredients of different brands of dog food.
Availability of Puppy Food
The big brands are widely available in many parts of the world, and they have a valuable reputation to maintain. So, the chances are, your puppy will be eating a good quality product if you choose one of these.
On the packet, your puppy food should give you the manufacturers quantity guidelines for that brand.
Again, this is a rough guide only, and you should not follow the advice slavishly. Overfed puppies are prone to diarrhea, obesity, and too-rapid growth.
Now, we’ll explain how to figure out if your puppy is getting too fat or too thin.
Following Puppy Feeding Quantity Guidelines
Just to complicate things, not every puppy in each age group will fall within the weights displayed on the chart above. Some owners may worry that there is something wrong with their puppy. However, don’t worry, because our cuddly Labrador pups vary so much.
Quite simply, puppies of the same age vary in weight and size, so that means the amount of food you need to feed them will be different. Use the guidelines on the packet as a guide, then observe and feel your puppy to check how he is doing. You can always chat to your vet if you have any concerns.
We looked at the type of food and the amount, so we can now look at the feeding time routine. Let’s start with where to feed your puppy.
Where To Feed Your Puppy
If you’re feeding your labrador puppy in a family room when she is small, she will soon become used to eating with people milling around her. This should prevent behavior we call ‘Food Guarding.’
At some point, puppies may attempt to guard their food by growling. This is more likely if he is used to eating in isolation, but you suddenly expect him to eat in front of people. Don’t panic if your tiny friend starts food guarding, because it is an easy thing to sort out if you are willing to learn a few tips and techniques.
Don’t be tempted to punish your puppy, because that will make things worse. You will need to follow the instructions in this link in order to stop your puppy growling over food.
Feeding your Labrador puppy some meals in his crate can be helpful, especially if he is a bit unsure whether the crate is a good thing or not. You can read more about this in my in-depth guide to crate training
Choosing The Right Food (And Water) Bowls
There is plenty of choice when it comes to choosing a food bowl for your puppy. You can if you wish, simply feed your puppy from one of your own plates or bowls.
My own preference is for a simple stainless steel bowl*. They are dishwasher safe, don’t break, and last a lifetime. Because they don’t scratch easily, food can’t gather in difficult-to-clean cracks and scratches, making it easy to keep the bowl clean and sterile.
The only disadvantage is that they can be a bit noisy when the puppy chases the empty bowl around the kitchen!
If you are worried about esthetics, there are plenty of much prettier bowls on the market if that’s what appeals to you.
I recommend a really heavy ceramic bowl for water*, simply because they are so difficult for your puppy to tip up – and he will try!
Size can be important, too. If you buy a bowl that is too big, then it is easy to give your puppy too much food accidentally. Too small a bowl, and you might give her too little. The right size bowl is a useful tool for keeping your puppy at the right weight.
Keeping Your Puppy At The Right Weight
It is important that your dog does not get too fat or too thin. However, you have some leeway, and you should increase or decrease his rations accordingly as he grows.
The most common problem is puppies that get too fat. Although we all love cuddly Labrador puppies, they should not be rotund!
By three months or so, they should have definite waist just like older dogs. Check out this page for more information. Don’t forget, if you are unsure about your puppy, your vet is the best person to give you some great guidance.
Of course, the other side of the weight issue is puppies that look too thin. That can be another important issue.
What If Your Puppy Is Too Thin?
If you are worried about your puppy’s growth rate it is a good idea to take him along to your vet for check up. Sometimes, it is just a matter of increasing the amount of food or changing the brand to a more nutritious option with fewer fillers.
How Often Should you Feed Your Labrador Puppy?
Like most baby animals, puppies need feeding more often than adult dogs. Right now, your puppy’s growth is the fastest it will ever be in his life. He needs plenty of calories to fuel that growth, as well as the right nutrients.
If you feed his entire day’s ration in one go, his digestive system will be overwhelmed and he’ll end up with diarrhea. So, you need to make sure that your puppy’s daily ration of food is broken up into several small meals, fed three to four hours apart.
Feeding your Labrador puppy little and often is a great way of preventing tummy upsets. If your puppy has rather loose stools on three meals a day, try breaking his ration up into four meals a day for a while.
As a rule of thumb puppies fed on kibble require
- Four meals a day from eight weeks to three months
- Three meals a day from three months to six months
- Two meals a day thereafter
This is all part of getting your puppy used to the feeding routine. Puppies tend to like predictability and feeding at set times.
Mealtimes and Schedules: Or When to Feed Your Puppy
Your puppy’s feeding schedule can fit in with your personal preferences up to a point. But don’t try and cram all his meals into the evening. If you have to work during the day, you’ll need to make sure someone comes in to feed him.
You can’t just leave a puppy’s food ration for the day down, because he’ll eat it all at once and this may upset his tummy.
First Meal of the Day
Puppies love food, and crave the attention that comes with feeding time. If you’re feeding your Labrador puppy at 6am, because he has woken you and was hungry, the chances are he’ll wake you at 5:45 the following day!
Remember, feeding is a powerful reinforcer of behavior. If you don’t want to encourage your puppy to wake you up earlier each morning, don’t feed him as soon as you get up. Have a coffee and wake up before filling the bowl.
Have a set time for breakfast and don’t feed her before then, even if she has been awake for two hours. She won’t starve in that short period of time, although she might make you feel like she is! Be firm and resist the temptation.
Last Meal Before Bed
Try to space your puppy’s meals out fairly evenly throughout the day. Most importantly, don’t feed your puppy just before you put her to bed for the night.
I like to leave at least a four-hour gap between the puppy’s last meal and her bedtime. This helps to reduce the risk that she will want to use the bathroom at 2 am.
Example Puppy Feeding Schedule
Just to help you on the way, here is an example puppy feeding schedule. Of course, you can adapt this to suit your own routine as long as you pay attention to the above advice.
Feeding schedule for an 8 week old Labrador puppy
My puppy feeding times for 8-week-old puppies tend to be something like this:
You don’t need to be a slave to the clock, but this is just to give you an idea. A few minutes or even half an hour earlier or later won’t cause problems.
12 Weeks Old
Feeding schedule for a 12 week old Labrador puppy:
If you want to make an early start with training your puppy, you can use all or part of his daily rations during training sessions. Again, spread these out throughout the day, and don’t feed too close to bedtime
What If My Puppy Is Still Hungry?
One of the things people most often ask is, “what if my puppy is still hungry?” They have followed the guidelines on the packet, but the food doesn’t seem to be enough to satisfy the puppy.
If your puppy clears up his food in a few seconds and begs for more, don’t panic. This is perfectly common and perfectly normal.
Your puppy doesn’t know for sure when his next meal will be along, so it makes sense to him to eat as much as he possibly can right now!
And, puppies are very good at using every trick in the book to win you round.
Slow Feed Dog Bowls
You can try giving your puppy her meal on a slow feed bowl or plate. These work very well for some puppies and can help to prevent a puppy eating its food so quickly that it makes her sick.
Our favourite is the Northmate Interactive Feeder*.
The large one will hold a full meal of Labrador kibble, enough for an adult.
In addition, as an added bonus, your puppy will have a lot of tail-wagging fun getting the pieces of kibble out from in between the ‘blades of grass’. Problem solving can be very enriching for your puppy.
What about the opposite problem, that your puppy is refusing to eat?
What if My Puppy Won’t Eat?
As most experienced Labrador owners know, not all puppies are greedy. And studies have shown that puppies in general eat more when they are fed in a group with other puppies
Many puppies go off their food for the first few days that that they spends in their new home. They eat a few bits of kibble then refuse any more. The puppy may eat from your hand but not their bowl. If your puppy won’t eat at all for more than four hours, then call your vet for advice. Call sooner if the pup is listless or showing any signs of being unwell.
Otherwise, a somewhat reduced appetite, to begin with, is probably nothing to worry about. Just mention it to your vet when you take the pup for his first check up, or in the next day or two.
Should Your Puppy Have Milk?
A few older breeders still give puppies milk and cereal for two of their four meals. This is a throwback to the days before we invented kibble. It is also very natural to want to give milk to a baby animal, and it sometimes feels like the right thing to do. However, don’t forget that dogs are weaned at a younger age than many other mammals.
At eight weeks old, when you bring your puppy home, he is fully weaned. He does not need milk of any description. In fact, many older puppies are highly intolerant of milk and will simply get diarrhea if you feed it to them.
If you are feeding your Labrador puppy on complete kibble, your puppy does not need milk to drink, and fresh water is all they require.
Now, you have followed the puppy feeding advice and your dog is almost an adult. How can you change the feeding routine to help your puppy transition to the next stage of its life.
Changing From Puppy To Adult Food
Kibble manufacturers often recommend feeding your Labrador puppy kibble for puppies up to 12 months of age, before changing to adult kibble.
Some breeders and experienced dog owners do switch their lab puppies on to adult food before this, but not usually before they reach six months of age.
Switching Between Dog Food Brands
If you haven’t brought your puppy home yet, make sure you get a diet sheet from the breeder, and feed her with the same brand for at least a week or two.
There will be quite enough for her little tummy to cope with when she leaves home without learning to digest a different food.
Adding Variety To Your Puppy’s Diet
It’s very easy to give human attributes to puppies and assume that, because we would be bored eating the same thing, your small one will too. This encourages people to try to add scraps to the puppy diet or change brand.
Remember, adding your own extras, like cereals or milk, to kibble might make you feel caring, but it will only unbalance the whole diet. Changing brands can upset puppies’ tummy and make them sick.
In other words, don’t be tempted to fix what isn’t broken. If your pup has a balanced and tasty diet, why change it? Puppies probably don’t get bored from lack of variety, although there is rarely any harm in changing the flavor of food, as long as it is the same brand.
Hand feeding, training and treats
With modern training methods, you’ll find that much of your puppy’s food allowance will be used up in training. You don’t need training treats for this. Simply use your puppies normal food.
If you want to, all the rest of the puppy’s food can also be hand fed. Nowadays I do this with my own puppies and if you are at home throughout the day you can do this too. It’s a great way to form a deep and lasting bond with your puppy
It works like this: I measure out the puppy’s daily food allowance and divide it into portions, but instead of putting those portions into a bowl, I put them in small airtight food containers labelled with a ‘mealtime’.
As soon as one mealtime has passed I open the pot for the next mealtime, and over the next few hours I hand-feed pieces of the kibble in the pot to the puppy whenever the puppy does something that I like and want to encourage. I also get visitors to the house to hand-feed the puppy from the pot too.
Here are some examples of when we feed the puppy
- When the puppy is looking up into your eyes
- If the puppy is keeping all four paws on the floor while you pet them
- When the puppy is resting quietly on a blanket or cushion
- If something new happens that might be scary (eg someone knocking at the door)
- When something new happens that is super exciting (eg children visiting)
I also use much of the kibble playing puppy games – these are games designed to build the puppy’s confidence and lay the foundations for future obedience training. I keep some of the kibble in a pocket and give some to the puppy each time I leave the room so that they associate me leaving with a happy experience.
The Labrador Site Founder
Pippa Mattinson is the best selling author of The Happy Puppy Handbook, the Labrador Handbook, Choosing The Perfect Puppy, and Total Recall.
She is also the founder of the Gundog Trust and the Dogsnet Online Training Program
Pippa's online training courses were launched in 2019 and you can find the latest course dates on the Dogsnet website
I have been feeding my lab pup, Koda, Orijen Large Breed Puppy with amazing grains since he was 3 months old and now he is 8 months young. He seems to be doing very good on it and I personally think the ingredients are the best. But, I do have a question about the high 38% protein, will this effect his growth in the way being too fast. My breeder voiced her concerns about the high protein and said to change his food to a lower protein, around 26%. She thinks he is growing too fast. He is now around 75 pounds. Can you please let me know what your opinion is about the Orijen large breed puppy and the 38% protein. Thank you for your time.
I’ve always enjoyed my labrador although I had to miss him quite some time in the first years when I was still actively playing in Poker tourneys. Nowadays I usually play online so I can spend way more time with my buddy.
Your article is very informative! Thank you for giving useful tips and providing puppy feeding resources.
nice info thanks for your valuable blog
Hi I have a pit x rottie and when I last weighed him he was 10 weeks old and 14 pounds/…but now hes 14 pounds and looking fairly thin…I often see his ribs when he is standing so its a bit concerning is that good weight or not?
Hi. I just rescued a lab mix, 9 weeks old. I am feeding her Taste of the Wild High Prairie Grain-Free puppy food, and I was just wondering if there are any cons to this food. Also, this article on labs was very informative. The portion control was very helpful. I was looking in the article if any type of occasional treats are good like banana, carrots, strawberries in an extremely small quantity for potty training and good behavior?
Hi Pippa! I recently received a 8 week old puppy (Golden Lab) for Christmas. She is very active and tends to bite at times, we would like to teach her how to sit and be better behaved at times. Please leave me with a link, your reply is apprischiated.
Congratulations on your new puppy! We have an article all about coping with biting here – https://www.thelabradorsite.com/labrador-puppies-biting/
My labrador retriever is now 7 month older,today i purchase a another Drools maxi puppy diet for him and after that i call my dogs doctor but doctor ask me to buy adult diet for him now.
So i change with adult pack but i didn’t start to feed him till now,
Please reply me fast can i feed him Adult diet or go to change for one more time? ?
I have two 5 month old puppies Lab and Boxer mixed . I want to start feeding them dog food instead of puppy food cause they don’t seem to be satisfied on the puppy chow I feed them a good portion there times a day and the boys weight of 50lbs each at only 5 months old. Should I start the dog food or wait till they are a year old.
Our puppy is now 9 weeks old. Can we start giving her raw carrot or apple? If so, is it best to give carrot in chunky sticks?
She is suffering from Stomach worms.
Its not uncommon for puppies to lose interest in food. You may want to switch up food and definetly lower the intake on snacks. Snacks/treats are great for training. Try purina proplan puppy food or something else with plenty of nutrients. If your going to switch food do it once or twice and re-introduce the previous food along the way.
I have a 8 weeks lab puppy and I feed him pedigree.can I sometimes change the food
Sir I have a Labrador puppy of 3 months .
Sir I want to know that what is the proper diet or food for my lab to be a healthy puppy.
Can you pls also suggest the name of the puppy food…
Hi there I have a lab puppy she is 2 months old she is about 4kg in weight but she has now stopped eating her dinner but still wants her treats when she pees on the mat for her should I stop giving her treats to see if her Apatate comes back again
Hello! I recently switched my 3month black lab onto Lillys Kitchen puppy food as I was given a bag by my friend and her behaviour has become quite strange. I was feeding her Eukanuba lamb and rice before this. So I am trying to gauge if this would have happened anyway. She’s stated waking early again; 30 mins before usual and as soon as she gets up she is preoccupied with food. I have been trying to wait until 8 every morning to feed her which has been fine until the past few days, where it’s become a battle of wits. A battle which continues to each meal time. For example she will ask out for the toilet (because she knows I will let her) and then dash into the kitchen. I have since banned her from the kitchen as she has also resumed (since very early days) jumping up on surfaces to get to food. And hunting about the floor for any ‘leftovers’. I am putting her back onto the Eukanuba for 3 days to see if there is a change, however i was wondering if this related to the diet or is this just behavioral? Can anyone help here or have had similar experiences?? Thank you!!
I have a 4 months old Labrador I brought a pedigree chicken and milk(dry food) but I don’t know how much I feed him a day and the quantity of feeding him a time and is it enough for him ??
Need any helpline no. So that I can contact u.regarding care nd some regular questions.
Hi Nitesh, We don’t provide a helpline I’m afraid, but you can join The Labrador Forum here where experienced owners will be happy offer advice: http://thelabradorforum.com
Hi,l have a 3months lab,i feed him 2 times a day on kibble(Royal canin maxi junior) and 1chicken neck with barly,is this good for him?
How to stop Labrador from bitting habitat???
Here you go Pranav – https://www.thelabradorsite.com/labrador-puppies-biting/
Hi my puppy is 3 months and her weight 5kg is that big problem do I have to take her to vet Dr
I have a 14 month yellow lab which I have been feeding kibble to since I brought her home at 8 weeks.
I have never been able to get her to eat it all at once, she takes a few bites and then walks around. Now we are feeding her once a day and it takes her about 3-4 hours to finish.
Should I consider changing food?
Hello pippa…my labrador is 8 months old and I don’t know how much and what to feed her..please help.
Hello pippa..my labrador is 8 months old and I don’t know how much and what to feed her..Please help me.
I have a 2 mth old lab puppy,Can I give him cereals for 2 meals and kibble for two meals?
When he is playing he starts growling and becomes aggressive, how am I to handle this situation?He is also into biting habit,how am I to stop this? Kindly let me know.
Hi there, your puppy isn’t being aggressive, he is playing – explanation here: https://www.thelabradorsite.com/help-my-labrador-puppy-is-aggressive/. Information on biting is here: https://www.thelabradorsite.com/labrador-puppies-biting/ feeding instructions in the article above, let us know if there is anything you don’t understand – good luck with your puppy
I have 3 months old Labrador retriever puppy… I give her a ALPO brand of dog food which is the ingredients are meat (Beef) and Vegetables only… I was wondering if its okey too feed her a dog food with Beef??? I dont know were can i buy a dog foods that theres no Beef ingredients ?? Philippines here mostly the dog foods brand here that I surely trusted is Alpo and Pedigree products only… Can you give some advice ??? Thank you Godbless