Social Media Special
Every order from Ultimate Pet Nutrition is backed by our 100% money back satisfaction guarantee. Try it for up to 90 days and if you aren’t thrilled with the results, just send back the empty Bags for a full refund.
Frequently Asked Questions
What makes Nutra Bites different from other dog treats?
Some commercial dog treats are filled with unhealthy ingredients (like wheat flour and corn syrup), low-quality protein sources (like meat by-products), or fillers (like corn and rice).
Nutra Bites makes sure to keep all those things out — because there’s simply no need for them. Not only is top-grade, nutrient-rich bison liver the main ingredient, it’s the only ingredient.
How can Nutra Bites help my dog?
Nutra Bites are low in calories compared to many other dog treats, so they can help your dog maintain a healthy weight. They can also spare your dog of potentially-harmful additives and fillers.
Bison liver is also rich in vitamin A, vitamin B, iron, copper, phosphorus, zinc, and essential fatty acids to support your dog’s digestion and overall health.
Does my dog need Nutra Bites?
Nutra Bites are an incredible tool for positive reinforcement, rewards, or simply treating your dog. Dogs of all shapes, sizes, and ages can benefit from this low-calorie, nutrient-dense treat.
These treats can also support healthy digestion — so if your dog has ever had digestive issues, these treats could be especially beneficial for them.
How safe are Nutra Bites?
Nutra Bites are made with safe, all-natural ingredients. In this case, Bison Liver. Safety is our number one priority here at Ultimate Pet Nutrition, so all of our products go through rigorous testing for quality, purity, and potency at an independent, 3rd-party facility.
What if my dog doesn’t like Nutra Bites?
Nutra Bites are made with 100% freeze-dried bison liver, which your dog will go crazy for. But if for any reason you (and your dog) aren’t completely thrilled with Nutra Bites, simply contact our customer service team within 90 days of your purchase, and we’ll refund your purchase price — no hassle, no stress.
Is bison liver better than beef liver?
Bison liver has generally higher nutrient content than beef liver. It’s also leaner and much lower in calories. Therefore, it can be effective for helping your pet stay slim and trim.
What kind of nutrients are in bison liver?
- Vitamin A to support your dog’s vision, bone growth and reproductive system1
- Iron to support cellular health2
- B vitamins to support your dog's nervous system and digestive health3,4
- Zinc to support your dog's immune system and thyroid function5
- Essential fatty acids to support heart and skin health6,7
Ready to See What Nutra Bites
Can Do For Your Dog?
With Nutra Bites, you can make your dog happy, reinforce good behavior, and support their health.
That way, rewarding your dog can be simple and worry-free — the way it should be.
Click the button below to view our order options,
and get ready to introduce your dog to their new favorite treat!
View Order Options
Copyright © 2017 - Ultimate Pet Nutrition.
These statements have not been evaluated by the Food & Drug Administration. These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease. These products are not intended for pets with medical conditions. Use only as directed.
1. Morris, P., Salt, C., Raila, J., Brenten, T., Kohn, B., Schweigert, F., & Zentek, J. (2012). Safety evaluation of vitamin A in growing dogs. British Journal Of Nutrition, 108(10), 1800-1809. doi: 10.1017/s0007114512000128
2. Naigamwalla, D. Z., Webb, J. A., & Giger, U. (2012). Iron deficiency anemia. The Canadian veterinary journal = La revue veterinaire canadienne, 53(3), 250–256.
3. Kritikos, G., Parr, J. M., & Verbrugghe, A. (2017). The Role of Thiamine and Effects of Deficiency in Dogs and Cats. Veterinary Sciences, 4(4), 59. doi:10.3390/vetsci4040059
4. Toresson, L., Spillmann, T., & Hanisch, F. (2018). Cobalaminmangel bei Hund und Katze. Tierärztliche Praxis Ausgabe K: Kleintiere / Heimtiere, 46(05), 309-314. doi: 10.15654/tpk-180458
5. Downing, R. Zinc-Responsive Dermatosis in Dogs. VCA Hospitals.
6. Watson, T. (1998). Diet and Skin Disease in Dogs and Cats. The Journal Of Nutrition, 128(12), 2783S-2789S. doi: 10.1093/jn/128.12.2783s
7. Helbig, L. Establishing Nutrient Composition for Organ Meats of Elk and Bison. Alberta Agriculture, Food and Rural Development.