Antlers are the holy grail of chews because they're long lasting and durable, keeping your dog's chewtime endlessly enjoyable. Rich with calcium and phosphorous – both essential minerals in canine diets – antlers give your dog the vitals for healthy bones and teeth. Chewing away at antlers can even help reduce doggo's plaque and scrape away tartar build up by a massive 70%. Keep your dog's smile selfie-ready — give your dog an antler a day, keep dental disease at bay.
Straight from the temperate wilderness of New Zealand, deer antlers are naturally shed in the wild by deer
Long Lasting Chew
Endless hours of mental and physical stimulation to keep your dog's brain – and their teeth – too occupied to feast on your furniture.
Promotes Dental Health
Chowing down on antlers for just thirty minutes a day can reduce the instances of plaque by a staggering 70%!
100% Hard Deer Antler
Crude Protein (Min.) 38.9%
Crude Fat (Min.) 1.2%
Crude Fibre (Max.) 1.8%
Moisture (Max.) 9.9%
Size and Weights :
Antler sizes are classified through weight, not length and width.
Small: 45g – 75g
Medium: 90 – 130g
Large: 140g – 190g
Country of Origin : New Zealand
Are antlers safe for dogs?
This is an easy one – yes, they are! They're completely safe to chew on. Their unique size and shape might prove daunting initiatively, but we know doggos enjoy the challenge of navigating the chew.Read more about antlersover at our blog,Dog Talk.
Do antlers splinter?
Not necessarily. As a natural consumable, the way dogs consume or break down deer antlers can't always be predicted. A dog’s saliva may break antlers down into smaller pieces, but in general, it's totally normal for some antlers to break down in bigger chunks than others. As with every treat you give your dog, practice responsible dog ownership: maintain supervision and limit treat time to 30 minutes a day. If you’re concerned with any smaller pieces, always remove them from your dog's mouth and surroundings.
Can I give my puppy an antler?
We would not advise giving a puppy an antler. However, this depends on where they are during their teething process. If they're younger than six month, an antler is just too tough at that youthful age to chew for their teeth.