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  • Chef Michael's Grilled Sirloin Dry Dog Food 4.5 Pound Bag
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Purina Chef Michael's Dog Food

by Purina

Price: $12.51 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
In Stock.
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Grilled Sirloin
4.5 Pound

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Frequently Bought Together

Chef Michael's Grilled Sirloin Dry Dog Food 4.5 Pound Bag + Beneful Dog Food Prepared Meals Beef Stew Dog Food, 10-Ounce Plastic Containers (Pack of 8)
Price for both: $30.50

Buy the selected items together



Product Details

Flavor Name: Grilled Sirloin | Size: 4.5 Pound
  • Product Dimensions: 4.2 x 9 x 15.5 inches ; 4.5 pounds
  • Shipping Weight: 4.6 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Shipping: Currently, item can be shipped only within the U.S.
  • ASIN: B002LANN56
  • Item model number: NPU13387
  • Average Customer Review: 3.9 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1,124 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #4,955 in Pet Supplies (See Top 100 in Pet Supplies)
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Product Description

Flavor Name: Grilled Sirloin | Size: 4.5 Pound

Chef Michael's Canine Creations

Chef Michael's Canine Creations is a chef-inspired meal for dogs. It contains real pure meat loved by all canines. This mouth watering dish is garnished with finely chopped potatoes and fresh green beans. The ultimate flavor of this meal will give a delightful snacking experience to your dog. It comes in tasty Filet Mignon and Rotisserie Chicken flavors.

Chef Michael's Canine Creations

  • Balanced meal for canines
  • Full of nutrition and taste
  • Enriched with the goodness of fresh meat and vegetables
A Closer Look: Chef Michael's Canine Creations contains the goodness of vegetables as well as the nutrition of meat.

Made Specially for: Dogs of all ages

Free of: Artificial preservatives and color



Important Information

Ingredients
Beef, soybean meal, soy flour, animal fat preserved with mixed-tocopherols (form of Vitamin E), brewers rice, soy protein concentrate, corn gluten meal, ground yellow corn, glycerin, poultry by-product meal, ground wheat, animal digest, pearled barley, calcium carbonate, calcium phosphate, salt, grilled sirloin steak flavor, dried green beans, dried potatoes, sulfur, Vitamin E supplement, choline chloride, zinc sulfate, ferrous sulfate, added color (Red 40, Blue 2, Yellow 5, Yellow 6), niacin, wheat flour, potassium chloride, L-Lysine monohydrochloride, manganese sulfate, Vitamin A supplement, calcium pantothenate, thiamine mononitrate, copper sulfate, riboflavin supplement, Vitamin B-12 supplement, pyridoxine hydrochloride, garlic oil, Vitamin D-3 supplement, folic acid, calcium iodate, menadione sodium bisulfite complex (source of Vitamin K activity), biotin, sodium selenite. C-5900.

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

I have two small dogs who are very picky eaters and they like this dry dog food.
CJ-MO
It does list chicken as its first ingredient, but that is followed by 3 soy products and corn gluten.
Shannan
If I was a dog, I would want my dog food to look like what the humans were eating too.
Zeph's Mom

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

22 of 26 people found the following review helpful By OrchidSlayer VINE VOICE on May 20, 2013
Flavor Name: Oven Roasted ChickenSize Name: 4.5 Pound Vine Customer Review of Free Product ( What's this? )
My dog, who is not a picky eater but is not terribly food-focused, quickly ate this when I put it in her bowl, but left the other half of the bowl, with her very expensive Blue Buffalo large breed fish and oatmeal food untouched. However, when researching the nutritional benefits of this food, I immediately made the decision to stick with her Blue. This sells for roughly $2.25 per pound but has lots of fillers. Chicken is listed as the first ingredient, followed by soybean meal. The Blue starts with fish, then goes down to better choices like peas and oatmeal. Although paying about $55 for a 30 lb. bag of Blue feels crazy, at less than $2/lb. it is way cheaper than this and about $10 less than the equivalent amount of this brand would cost.

According to the manufacturers' labels, I should be feeding my 140 lb. Newfoundland about 5 cups of Blue per day. Compare that with this brand, where 14 cups are recommended and you can see the amount of fillers. Believe me, I spend enough time picking up after my dog; three times the poo is not something I am interested in.

All of the independent dog food rating sites I have found recommend the Blue highly and this is at the bottom. I will use the rest of the bag as a treat (it works great in the treat-distributing toys), but I don't see any reason to pay more for a much lesser product.
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7 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Staci L. Szczypkowski on January 9, 2010
Flavor Name: Gilled SirloinSize Name: 11.5 Pound Verified Purchase
My dog loves this food, The meat pieces are soft and chewy with the green bean and potato accents for crunch. I like the price through monthly ship program.
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12 of 14 people found the following review helpful By Half Fast Farmer TOP 1000 REVIEWER on May 23, 2012
Flavor Name: Grilled SirloinSize Name: 4.5 Pound Vine Customer Review of Free Product ( What's this? )
If my dog was writing this review he would give Chef Michael's dog food five stars. He loved it and wolfed it down. The kids even used pieces of the food for training games and he eagerly participated.

Unfortunately, the dog and I have a different idea of what smells good. Large amounts of soy give my dog (just a year old) horrendous gas. I actually didn't read the label before I fed it to him which was completely my fault. I assumed that a dog food marketed as gourmet would have better quality ingredients.

It clearly is very palatable to dogs. Owners will need to look carefully at the ingredients and decide if it works for them.
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48 of 63 people found the following review helpful By Brenda Frank VINE VOICE on June 17, 2012
Flavor Name: Grilled SirloinSize Name: 4.5 Pound Vine Customer Review of Free Product ( What's this? )
Chef Michael's Sirloin Steak dog food is candy for dogs. They, mine included, seem to snarf it up like kids love junk food. The problem is that it IS junk food. It's filled with ingredients that should be avoided but are likely to be highly palatable to dogs and may also be appealing to their owners. Doesn't Grilled Sirloin Steak sound yummy?

Let's start with the easy part, price. I feed my dog dry Eukanuba. To compare, Chef Michel's costs 14 cents an ounce vs. 9.4 cents an ounce for Eukanuba. It is even more expensive considering that it contains 2% more moisture than Eukanuba.

Now, what's the problem with the ingredients in Chef Michael's? Here's the list of what's in it:

Beef, soybean meal, soy flour, animal fat preserved with mixed-tocopherols (form of Vitamin E), brewers rice, soy protein concentrate, corn gluten meal, ground yellow corn, glycerin, poultry by-product meal, ground wheat, animal digest, pearled barley, calcium carbonate, calcium phosphate, salt, grilled sirloin steak flavor, dried green beans, dried potatoes, sulfur, Vitamin E supplement, choline chloride, zinc sulfate, ferrous sulfate, added color (Red 40, Blue 2, Yellow 5, Yellow 6), niacin, wheat flour, potassium chloride, L-Lysine monohydrochloride, manganese sulfate, Vitamin A supplement, calcium pantothenate, thiamine mononitrate, copper sulfate, riboflavin supplement, Vitamin B-12 supplement, pyridoxine hydrochloride, garlic oil, Vitamin D-3 supplement, folic acid, calcium iodate, menadione sodium bisulfite complex (source of Vitamin K activity), biotin, sodium selenite.
Here are the questionable ingredients, in order of volume in contents:

Soybean Meal and Soy Flour: the second and third largest ingredients in Chef Michael's.
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Flavor Name: Oven Roasted ChickenSize Name: 4.5 Pound Vine Customer Review of Free Product ( What's this? )
I was really hoping that Purina, a company based in my hometown of St. Louis, had finally improved their product line to offer a premium quality dog food. However, I was sadly mistaken. In fact, it's worse than I could have imagined. SOY. THREE of the first SIX ingredients are SOY BASED ingredients. Three of Six. Soy is a strong source of phytoestrogens. Plant based estrogen hormone. Do we really want to feed our male dogs, who are often NEUTERED male dogs which means they are already low on the hormone testosterone, a source of plant based estrogen? Everyday? Do we really want to feed our female dogs who are often spayed with their ovarian estrogen receptors removed, a source of plant based estrogen? Everyday? What kind of results would we expect to achieve with phytoestrogen based foods being fed to our companion animals?

There are AMPLE scientific studies on Google's Scholar that explains WHY feeding our pets plant based estrogen is a bad idea. The reports indicate soya not only disrupts female reproductive cycles, it also negatively impacts the thyroid. However, that isn't the end of the story. Soy also contains phytates, which in turn disrupts the body's ability to absorb minerals as well as blocks the digestive enzymes ability to process protein.

American Zoos participating in the Cheetah Breeding Program had disastrous results when feeding soy based commercial feline food to the Cheetahs. Only after the zoological parks had resumed feeding wholesome carcasses to the cheetahs did the results finally improve, over time. Last spring Dr. Mercola featured an article entitled "Steer Clear" referencing soy in pet foods - that's the best headline I've seen to date.
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