Your cat’s well-being starts in his bowl!

We know that your cat’s well-being is your priority, and you want to provide them with nutrition perfectly tailored to their needs and specificities.

Therefore, we offer you a selection of quality brands that will allow you to feed your cat optimally, including in the context of medical treatment. 🐾

Discover all the foods suitable for your cat post-sterilization care, specific breed needs, weight management, dietary sensitivities or allergies, renal and urinary support, diabetes, level of activity, dental care.

‘Explore ideal gourmet foods for your cat from recommended brands offering excellent value for money!

Overview of our selection:

  • Sterilised
  • Weight management
  • Urinary & renal
  • Allergies & digestion
  • Breeds

Compare to find the best food for your cat!

Compare to fin the most adapted food!

Discover the brands in our selection

Concept for LifeConcept for LifeTailored

✓ Unique and scientific nutritional concept

✓ Tailored to suit the dietary requirements of your cat, including breed, age, size, and lifestyle

✓ Balanced mix of nutrients

Therapeutic food Concept for Life Veterinary DietConcept for Life Veterinary DietTherapeutic food

✓ Food for cats with health problems: kidney problems, overweight, joint pain, gastrointestinal disorders or allergies.

✓ Proven effectiveness in the context of therapeutic treatment validated by a veterinarian.

✓ Optimal tolerance and palatability.

SmillaSmillaAdapted & balanced

✓ High-quality food with carefully selected natural ingredients

✓ Adapted to each stage of your cat's life and needs

✓ Tasty recipes developed in collaboration with experienced nutritionists

Smilla Veterinary DietSmilla Veterinary DietDietetic food
✓ Dry and wet food adapted to meet the specific nutritional needs of cats with certain conditions such as diseases of the lower urinary tract or food intolerances. 

✓ Balanced meal, developed with veterinarians.

Want to find out more? Take a look at our magazine!

Read the articleNeutering your Cat What does it mean?
  1. Why choose neutering?
  2. Neutering Procedure: How It’s Done
  3. Life After Neutering: What to Expect
Read the articleUrinary Tract Diseases Amongst CatsBe careful
  1. Causes of urinary tract diseases
  2. Diagnosis
  3. Treatment
  4. Stress
Read the articleFood for Overweight CatsSolutions exist
  1. How does your cat end up overweight in the first place?
  2. Losing weight – healthily!
Read the articleHow a Sensitive Stomach Affects CatsUnderstand better
  1. Intolerances
  2. Age-related phenomena
  3. Changing the food too regularly
  4. Go to the vet in severe cases
  5. Less well-tolerated sources of protein
Read the articleChange of diet for cats Step by step
  1. Change of diet for cats
  2. How do I proceed with changing a cat’s diet?
  3. My cat rejects the new food – what to do?
  4. If the change of diet was successful
Read the articleFood for cats with chronic illnessesTo each his needs
  1. Cats with kidney problems
  2. Cats with diabetes
  3. Cats with urinary tract problems and bladder stones
  4. Cats with illnesses – further examples of specialist diets
  5. What should you do when your sick cat doesn’t want to eat?
  6. How long should your cat eat the special diet for?

*Offer Notice

  • Valid until 11pm, 13th May, 2024 while stocks last.
  • Only valid on the following brands: Concept for Life, Concept for Life Veterinary Diet, Smilla, Smilla Veterinary Diet, Rocco Sensitive, Rocco Diet Care and Briantos.
  • Only one voucher code can be redeemed per order.

What is dietary food?

Although the name may be misleading, a diet food is not necessarily reduced in calories and designed to help you lose weight. These are foods that are only given in the case of certain diseases, since their specific composition makes them an integral part of the treatment. They are specifically designed to fulfill one or more nutritional purposes.

These are defined by law and include kidney, bladder, liver and intestinal diseases as well as food intolerance.

Dietetic foods are protected by special laws and must have specific nutritional characteristics tailored to the disease in question. This type of food is given only after a diagnosis and on the advice of the veterinarian.

Diet foods are also known as therapeutic foods, veterinary foods, or prescription foods. They are offered in the form of dry kibble or wet food.

"Normal" complete feeds are also referred to as physiological feeds. They are suitable for healthy animals and contain all the nutrients that the animal needs on a daily basis.

It may contain additional ingredients that, while not essential, have a specific benefit, e.g. salmon oil for a shiny coat or prebiotics for the intestinal flora.

These foods meet individual needs, but only to a limited extent.

How do you recognize a diet food?

  1. Diet feeds are marked on the packaging with the designation "Diet", which is reserved for feeds for special nutritional purposes only
  2. Often "veterinary diet" is also written on the label.
  3. In addition, the special nutritional purpose must always be listed with the special nutritional-physiological characteristics.

When and how is diet food used? Why is a vet visit necessary?

A diet feed should only be fed to your animal on veterinary prescription after a diagnosis has been made.

Due to its specific composition and the fact that it may not be suitable for a healthy animal, we strongly advise against feeding your pet diet food without consulting your veterinarian. For example, dry and wet food developed for animals with renal insufficiency have a lower protein and phosphorus content than physiological food and can lead to deficiency symptoms in healthy animals.

Any animal fed a diet food should be regularly monitored by a veterinarian to ensure that the diet continues to be appropriate to the animal's health status.

Before changing your pet's diet, you should seek advice from the supervising veterinarian to avoid recurrence of symptoms.

Above all, remember that a diet food should only be given to an animal suffering from a disease that has been positively diagnosed by a veterinarian.

Constant monitoring by the veterinarian is important to assess the patient's health and adjust the diet if necessary.