Maine Coons, like all cats, are carnivores. This means they exclusively consume minerals contained in animal products. Cats developed as hunters that ate food that was heavy in protein, moderate in fat, and low in carbs, and their diet still demands these broad proportions today. Cats also require a variety of additional nutrients, such as vitamins, minerals, fatty acids, and amino acids. Their bodies are designed to metabolize a natural diet rich in moisture, protein, and very few carbs.



1. Dry Food: Taste Of The Wild (Green Bag) is left out at all times (24/7). Kittens will leave eating dry food but we do suggest a daily treat.

2. Daily Treat: Once a day, we feed kittens a carefully balanced raw meal. If you don’t like raw foods, try 1 can of Friskies mixed with 1 cup of dry food. A balanced raw diet is essential; otherwise, raw is not a healthy alternative. Raw food is the best choice for your cat. We buy “Ground Chicken From HARE-TODAY” packed. This is a complete food that you can provide; for finicky cats, you can add canned Friskies. 

3. Immunity Support: Tomlyn Immune Support L-Lysine Powder Cat Supplement is a veterinary-formulated supplement that helps your cat’s immune system, respiratory health, and eye health. Taste tested and preferred by cats and kittens, this product is safe and effective for cats of all ages. This is especially beneficial for kittens who are moving to a new home and dealing with the stress of relocation. We discovered the supplement from our veterinarian, and we love it.


We recommend feeding Maine Coons a well-balanced raw food. Raw food that is properly balanced is the healthiest alternative for your cat. It is critical to provide a ***balanced*** raw diet; otherwise, raw is not the healthiest alternative. Cats fed a balanced raw diet have increased muscle mass (weigh more), a better coat, are less likely to contract certain ailments, and have longer lives. A balanced raw diet is essential; otherwise, raw is not a healthy alternative. The transition to raw food should not disturb your cat’s tummy.

The best species-appropriate diet is to feed a properly balanced raw food. Raw is the least expensive choice per pound, but it takes the most preparation. Kittens should be fed as much raw food as they like twice a day until they are 1.5-2 years old. Adults consume 3%-6% of their body weight in raw food, but they can eat more if they choose to (some cats just expend more energy). If you are concerned that your cat is not eating enough, contact your veterinarian. A veterinarian should be able to do a physical exam to determine bodily condition.

Feline Nutrition Foundation Quote

 “A balanced raw diet includes flesh, organs, a bone or ground bone, and some vegetation.” Most people prefer to offer meats that are similar to what cats would naturally consume, thus beef, which can trigger allergic responses in certain cats, lamb, and pork are less commonly utilized. Fish should be avoided except on rare occasions for a variety of reasons, including heavy metal pollution, vitamin E deficiency, and the fact that cats become addicted to it because to its strong taste. Raw cat food diets attempt to approximate the meat-to-bone ratio of a wild diet, mainly mouse or rabbit. This equalizes the calcium-phosphorus ratio. Cats cannot survive solely on meat. Their calcium should come from bone, not a supplement, because bone contains additional minerals like copper and zinc, as well as collagen. Rawbone is an easily digested source of calcium, minerals, and enzymes. The marrow is high in nutrients. The only harmful bone is cooked bone.”


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