Category: Food

Find Purina Beneful Dog Food at Target Stores

Purina’s Beneful dog food line is available at all Target stores and on their website, Target.com. Beneful comes in both dry and wet food, and they offer various types of treats.

Beneful’s dry dog food comes in three different flavors: chicken, beef, and salmon. According to customer reviews, the Real Salmon flavor of Beneful’s dry food variety is the most loved flavor out of the three. The cost of dry food ranges anywhere from $5.49 for a 3.5 lb bag to $33.99 for a 40 lb bag.

Beneful’s soft food comes in various meat flavors, including chicken, beef, lamb, and turkey, all of which are mixed with grains and vegetables. The cost of their soft dog food ranges anywhere from $1.77 for a single 10 oz container to $10.59 for a pack of six 10 oz containers.

In addition to their dry and soft food varieties, Purina’s Beneful line also includes dog treats and snacks that your pet is sure to love. Their Baked Delights snacks, which feature savory flavors like apple, bacon, peanut butter, and cheese, range in price from $2.72 to $3.14. Break-N-Bites cost $6.99 per pack and come in chicken and beef flavors. Dental Twists and Dental Ridges, which will help improve your dog’s dental health with a nice, meaty taste, vary in price. For exact pricing, please contact or visit your local Target.

Even though Target has great deals on Purina’s Beneful dog food and treats, who doesn’t love coupons? To look for Beneful coupons, visit Coupons.Target.com/Coupons on your computer or smartphone, and click on the “pets” category. Select the ones you want so that you can print them out and use them on your next Beneful purchase at your local Target store!

Sugary Foods Do Not Cause Hyperactivity in Children

Parents of young children generally try to control their intake of sugar to keep them healthy and prevent them from getting hyperactive. It has long been thought that sugar causes people, especially children, to get “sugar high” and have a boost of energy. Recent studies have found evidence that sugary foods and drinks have no difference in the behavior of children. Gianfrancesco Genoso is glad to hear the news about this study.

 

A long term placebo study, where participants did not know whether what they ate or drank contained sugar, revealed that the hyperactive effect may be psychological. Researchers did not release the study results in hopes that parents would feed their children more sugary products; just to debunk a long-believe myth of sugar causing hyperactivity. While a candy bar may not give children a “sugar high” it is most definitely not considered a healthy food. Moderation is the key to enjoying sweets of all sorts.