ABN 16 212 363 051

Critter    Treats

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The information in these panels are done to the best of our knowledge using the Australian/New Zealand Food Standards website.  We will periodically check this site and update information if necessary. 








Meat Lover's Range


Beef Treats








Meat Lover's Range


Venison, Apple and Bacon





Meat Lover's Range


Roo





Meat Lover's Range


Lamb's Fry






Meat Lover's Range


Chicken Liver and Bacon






Meat Lover's Range


Lamb's Fry, Apple and Bacon








Meat Lover's Range


Mutton






Meat Lover's Range


Chicken






Meat Lover's Range


Ox Heart









Meat Lovers Range


Salmon and Parsley







Peanut Butter and Honey





Cheese Treats







Carob and Yoghurt Bones






Doggie Fish & Chips








Doggie Doughnuts







Bacon and Cheese Twists







Peanut Butter and Pumpkin








Turkey and Cranberry









Turmeric and Peanut Butter








Breath Freshener







Chicken and Vegetables








Doggie Vo Vo








Sweet Potato Chips








Doggie Crackles








Doggie Oreo







Doggie Snowballs








Carob









Yoghurt drops










Grain and Egg Free


Salmon, Sweet Potato and Parsley








Grain and Egg Free


Sweet Potato and Roo







Grain and Egg Free


Sweet Potato and Turkey








Grain and Egg Free


Pumpkin and Chicken







Grain and Egg Free


Peanut Butter and Pumpkin







Grain and Egg Free


Pumpkin and Beef







Grain and Egg Free


Sweet Potato and Chicken








Crispy Roo Morsels








Crispy Liver Morsels









Chicken (Cats)








Sardine (Cats)








Canary and Finch









Budgie








Small Parrot









Cockatoo and Large Parrot








Barnyard Cookies








Barnyard Treats









Rabbit and Guinea pig Block with


Honey










Rabbit and Guinea pig Block with


Molasses 








Rabbit and Guinea pig Treats with


Honey








Rabbit and Guinea pig Treats with 


Molasses








Chook Treat







Pet Mouse and Rat Treats








Peanut butter, Honey and Banana


Pupcakes

This Information is from the Food Standards Website:

Information - (December 2015)

Nutrition information panels provide information on the average amount of energy (in kilojoules or both in kilojoules and kilocalories), protein, fat, saturated fat, carbohydrate, sugars and sodium (a component of salt) in the food, as well as any other claim that requires nutrition information. For example, if a food had a ‘good source of fibre’ claim then the amount of fibre in the food must be shown in the nutrition information panel.

The nutrition information panel must be presented in a standard format which shows the average amount per serve and per 100g (or 100mL if liquid) of the food.

There are a few foods that don’t require a nutrition information panel, for example:

  • a herb or spice, mineral water, tea and coffee (because they have no significant nutritional value)

  • foods sold unpackaged

  • foods made and packaged at the point of sale, e.g. bread made and sold in a local bakery.

However, if a claim is made about any of these foods (for example, ‘good source of calcium’, ‘low fat’) a nutrition information panel must be provided.

Foods in small packages, i.e. packages with a surface area of less than 100 mm squared (about the size of a larger chewing gum packet) are not required to have a nutrition information panel.

Serving size

The serving size listed in the nutrition information panel is determined by the food business. This explains why it sometimes varies from one product to the next. The ‘per serve’ information is useful in estimating how much of a nutrient you are eating. For example, if you are watching how much fat you are eating, you can use the ‘per serve’ amount to help calculate your daily total fat intake from packaged foods.

Quantity per 100g

The ‘quantity per 100g’ (or 100ml if liquid) information is handy to compare similar products with each other. The figures in the ‘quantity per 100g’ column are the same as percentages. For example, if 20 grams of fat is listed in the ‘per 100g’ column this means that the product contains 20% fat.

Energy/kilojoules

The energy value is the total amount of kilojoules from protein, fat, carbohydrate, dietary fibre and alcohol that is released when food is used by the body.

Protein

Protein is essential for good health and is particularly important for growth and development in children. Generally, people in developed countries eat enough protein to meet their requirements. Meat, poultry, fish, eggs, milk and cheese are animal sources of protein. Vegetable sources of protein include lentils, dried peas and beans, nuts and cereals.

Fat

Fat is listed in the nutrition information panel as total fat (which is the total of the saturated fats, trans fat, polyunsaturated fats and monounsaturated fats in the food). A separate entry must also be provided for the amount of saturated fat in the food.

If a nutrition claim is made about cholesterol, saturated fats, trans fatty acids, polyunsaturated fats, monounsaturated fats or omega -3, omega-6 or omega-9 fatty acids, then the nutrition information panel must also include the amount of trans fat, polyunsaturated fats and monounsaturated fats and also omega fatty acids if claimed.

Carbohydrates

Carbohydrates can be found in bread, cereals, rice, pasta, milk, vegetables and fruit. Carbohydrate in the nutrition information panel includes starches and sugars. Starches are found in high amounts in foods such as white, wholemeal and wholegrain varieties of cereal, breads, rice and pasta, together with root vegetables and legumes.

Sugars

Sugars are a type of carbohydrate and are included as part of the carbohydrates in the nutrition information panel as well as being listed separately. The amount of sugars in the nutrition information panel will include naturally occurring sugars, such as those found in fruit, as well as added sugar. Note that products with ‘no added sugar’ nutrition claims may contain high levels of natural sugars.

Dietary fibre

The nutrition information panel does not need to include fibre unless a nutrition claim is made on the label about fibre, sugar or carbohydrate, for example ‘high in fibre’, ‘low in sugar’.

Sodium/salt

Sodium is the component of salt that affects health and high levels have been linked with high blood pressure and stroke, which is why it is included in the nutrition information panel.