It’s not a secret or a discovery. Good nutrition is important for humans, so why shouldn’t it be for dogs? According to our research, it is essential for the proper development of the puppy, the development of the dog and the prevention of certain diseases. That’s why I went to dog food courses. I continue to learn and educate myself on the subject in order to give the best to my dogs, that is, the parents of your future life partner.
For me it was clear that the raw was the best diet. The dog having a dentition and a biology of carnivore, why force-feed him with grains, cereals, lentils and corn? More and more independent studies prove it, but unfortunately dog food is governed by very “flexible” laws and especially written by the same companies that sell kibble.
If you adopt a puppy from us, do you absolutely have to feed him at RAW? No. But you must give him a good quality diet, adequate for his age and growth. You must budget for good quality kibbles and give them supplements OR a good quality raw diet.
You should know that many Dobermans have a weak stomach. I don’t have this problem with my dogs: they eat everything and have no allergies, but they digest carbohydrates less well (like many dogs). So a diet without corn, sweet fruits or vegetables solves the problem. And what could be easier than removing a problem food when you make the food yourself or when you can easily and clearly read the foods and ingredients in their meal?


Do you know epigenetics? If we simplify things, epigenetics is the environment that influences our genes and can become hereditary… wow!

Let me give you an example: fruit flies are insects commonly used in the laboratory. Their genome is relatively simple to understand and as a result, they are the “stars” of genetic research… in April 2009, Dr Renato Paro of the University of Basel announced a major new discovery for them: if a Drosophila egg is heated to 37° before hatching, the fly has red eyes. Otherwise, her eyes are white… Better! The “red eye” character has been passed down from generation to generation. It is therefore a characteristic acquired by the influence of an external factor (temperature) that becomes hereditary[7].

That’s why we think it’s important to feed our reproducers as healthy as possible. To improve their own health, but also, above all, to put all the chances on our side and pass on this luggage to the puppies.

[7] Merdes G & R Paro (2009) About Combs, Notches, and Tumors: Epigenetics Meets Signaling. Developmental Cell 17: 440-442