Aniforte Rose Hip Powder for Dogs & Cats


Aniforte Rose Hip Powder for Dogs & Cats

Rose Hip Powder is a complementary supplement for dogs and cats with many positive effects. It is high in vitamin C, pectins, fruit acids and carotenoids, which can boost your pet’s immune system and support healthy joints. It has also been shown to alleviate pain and improve activity levels.

Benefits, Ingredients & Instructions

Benefits of Rose Hip Powder:

✔ Aids the body’s immune system

✔ Supports healthy joints and has been shown to have anti-inflammatory properties

✔ Studies have shown that rose hip can alleviate pain and improve daily activity levels*

✔ Gentle processing combined with a hogh husk content results in a high-quality product

✔ 100% natural, free from artificial additives

How does Rose Hip Powder work?

Rose Hip Powder has many positive effects on the well-being of our pets. It contains a high level of vitamin C, which is important for the body's defences and promotes good blood circulation. Due to its collagen synthesis, rose hip has aiding properties, making it a valuable supplement for joint support.

Rose Hip is a true superfruit and particularly rich in important nutrients such as vitamins A, E, K, B1, B2, B3, B6 and especially vitamin C, as well as pectins and tannins, contributing to your animal’s performance and vitality.

Gentle processing and purely natural raw materials combined with an ideal ratio of pulp to kernel make AniForte Rose Hip Powder a product of the highest quality. It has a high level of acceptance and can easily be mixed into daily feed.


Rose hip husks fine parts (0.22% vitamin c)

Analytical Components:

Crude protein 5.9%, crude fat 1.0%, crude fibre 38.1%, crude ash 0.0%

Feeding Recommendation:

Dogs per 10 kg: 2 g daily

Cats: 1 g daily

(1 measuring spoon equals 2g)

The powder can easily be mixed into the daily feed.

Note: Store in a cool, dry place away from sunlight.

*Study referenced:

The role of rose hip (Rosa canina L) powder in alleviating arthritis pain and inflammation – part II animal and human studies