Sorry, this deal has expired. Get notified of deals like this in the future. Add Deal Alert for this Item
Frontpage Deal

12-Pk 13oz Purina Beyond Grain Free Wet Dog Food (Beef, Potato & Green Bean) EXPIRED

$11.05
$25.08
w/ Subscribe & Save
+54 Deal Score
9,851 Views
Amazon has 12-Pack 13oz Purina Beyond Grain Free Ground Wet Dog Food (Beef, Potato & Green Bean Recipe) on sale for $10.29 > now $11.05 when you checkout via Subscribe & Save. Shipping is free w/ Amazon Prime or on orders $25+. Thanks JuJuFrankenbean

Note: You may cancel Subscribe & Save any time after your order ships.

Chewy also has 12-Pack 13oz Purina Beyond Grain Free Ground Wet Dog Food (Beef, Potato & Green Bean Recipe) on sale for $10.29 > now $11.05 when you opt for Autoship & Save. Shipping is free on orders $49+.

Note: You may cancel Autoship any time after your order ships.
Share
Good deal?
You gave thanks to JuJuFrankenbean for this post.
Thank you!
JuJuFrankenbean posted this deal. Say thanks!

Editor's Notes & Price Research

Written by

Original Post

Written by
Edited October 28, 2020 at 02:47 AM by
Amazon [amazon.com] has the 12-Pack 13-Oz Purina Beyond Beef, Potato & Green Bean Recipe Ground Entrée Canned Dog Food on sale for $10.29 >Now $11.05 when you checkout via subscribe & save. Shipping is free w/ Amazon Prime or on orders $25+.

Also available:
Chewy [chewy.com] has the 12-Pack 13-Oz Purina Beyond Beef, Potato & Green Bean Recipe Ground Entrée Canned Dog Food on sale for $10.29 >Now $11.05 when you opt for autoship & save. Shipping is free on orders $49+.
in Dog Food & Treats (8)
If you purchase something through a post on our site, Slickdeals may get a small share of the sale.
Deal
Score
+54
9,851 Views
$11.05
$25.08
Black Friday deals all month long!
Check back daily for the best deals as voted and reviewed by real shoppers like you.
About the OP
Send Message
Pro Deal Hunter
Joined Oct 2019 Slickdeals Staff Deal Hunter
11,499 Reputation Points
1,830 Deals Posted
1,863 Votes Submitted
2,619 Comments Posted
Don't have Amazon Prime? Students can get a free 6-Month Amazon Prime trial with free 2-day shipping, unlimited video streaming & more. If you're not a student, there's also a free 1-Month Amazon Prime trial available.
Questions & Answers BETA
Ask our community of deal experts a question about this deal, product, or store.

13 Comments

1

Featured Comments

I find it ironic that the beyond beef has real meat in it

Sign up for a Slickdeals account to remove this ad.

This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined Nov 2018
L3: Novice
204 Posts
139 Reputation
Pro
#3
Sweet! My dog loves this brand, it has actual meat inside and isn't a gelatinous glob that retains the shape of the can as it pops out.

The chicken version is good too, but unfortunately the price skyrocketed from around $12 to almost double that.
3
0
0
1
Reply
This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined Jan 2019
L2: Beginner
43 Posts
24 Reputation
#4
I find it ironic that the beyond beef has real meat in it
6
1
0
0
Reply
This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined Mar 2010
L2: Beginner
41 Posts
113 Reputation
#5
I feel like Purina is doing away with this Beyond brand. For past 5 years or so I have fed my dogs this and got from either Amazon or Target but now both have been out of stock for months for the dry food I would get, even in Target stores who used to always have it.
1
0
0
0
Reply
This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined Apr 2006
L5: Journeyman
692 Posts
271 Reputation
#6
Quote from bxdx003
:
I feel like Purina is doing away with this Beyond brand. For past 5 years or so I have fed my dogs this and got from either Amazon or Target but now both have been out of stock for months for the dry food I would get, even in Target stores who used to always have it.
My Kroger JUST started carrying this two months ago, so I don't think it's going away.
2
0
0
0
Reply
This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined Oct 2016
L1: Learner
57 Posts
18 Reputation
#7
Quote from dorcusmafia
:
I find it ironic that the beyond beef has real meat in it
No relation to Beyond Meat brand I believe. Logos are different too.
2
0
0
0
Reply
This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined Jul 2009
L2: Beginner
90 Posts
20 Reputation
#8
really reasonable price, my dog has always loved this brand but hasn't tried this flavor. repped
0
0
0
0
Reply
This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined Dec 2016
L1: Learner
23 Posts
14 Reputation
#9
This brand naming is confusing when you consider that beyond meat is meatless. I know they aren't related, but that's the first thing I thought of.
0
0
0
0
Reply

Sign up for a Slickdeals account to remove this ad.

This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined Jul 2012
L2: Beginner
87 Posts
22 Reputation
#10
For people just looking for the best food for the money, this is the best value going, speaking from 20 years of feeding dogs. Usually name brand grain free canned foods run about $20 for a case of 12. Grain free canned is not made the same way as the grain free dry foods people have become wary of; it's safe. "Beyond" is Purina's high end natural line and its most expensive. None of the by-products often found in Purina formulas. Recommended.
0
0
0
1
Reply
This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined Aug 2020
New User
4 Posts
14 Reputation
#11
Quote from Fungitastic
:
Sweet! My dog loves this brand, it has actual meat inside and isn't a gelatinous glob that retains the shape of the can as it pops out.

The chicken version is good too, but unfortunately the price skyrocketed from around $12 to almost double that.
It contains carrageenan, an ingredient that has killed dogs.
1
0
0
0
Reply
This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined Jan 2007
Rlgdtime
393 Posts
312 Reputation
#12
FDA Finds a Link Between Grain-Free Dog Foods and Heart Disease in Dogs

In 2018, the U.S. Food & Drug Administration (FDA) released a statement regarding a heart condition called canine dilated cardiomyopathy (DCM). In an investigation looking at more than 500 cases of DCM, the common denominator was that these dogs (and 9 cats) were fed grain-free pet foods.

The problem, based on today's current knowledge, is that grain-free pet foods rely on lentils, peas, and potatoes to replace grain. They lack a key ingredient that cats and dogs require, taurine. Taurine is an amino acid used in the production of protein. To date, researchers are uncertain as to why exactly there is a link between these factors and DCM.

In addition to diet, they found that genetics and breed are also factors in which pets develop heart disease.
The Latest Research on Grain-Free Dog Foods and Heart Disease

The FDA has been instrumental in alerting consumers to the potential for DCM with specialized diets. After conducting an investigation last July, they concluded that 90 percent of dog foods connected with DCM cases were grain-free and 93 percent of those foods contained peas or lentils (42 percent consisted of potatoes).

They also found that other risk factors had an impact on the likelihood of a dog developing DCM even after eating an at-risk diet. Variables include breed, genetics, and health status of the dogs in question

In the Journal of Veterinary Medicine in December 2019, Lisa M. Freeman, DVM, Ph.D., DACVN made it clear that it isn't just a grain-free diet that is risky. Pets developing heart disease are equally linked to boutique and specialty products, including wild game.

Although there is still no definitive proof that these specialized diets lead to DCM, pet owners should consider the benefits and risks for their individual pets' nutritional needs.
0
0
0
2
Reply
This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined Oct 2010
L7: Teacher
2,308 Posts
397 Reputation
#13
Quote from rlgdtime
:
FDA Finds a Link Between Grain-Free Dog Foods and Heart Disease in Dogs

In 2018, the U.S. Food & Drug Administration (FDA) released a statement regarding a heart condition called canine dilated cardiomyopathy (DCM). In an investigation looking at more than 500 cases of DCM, the common denominator was that these dogs (and 9 cats) were fed grain-free pet foods.

The problem, based on today's current knowledge, is that grain-free pet foods rely on lentils, peas, and potatoes to replace grain. They lack a key ingredient that cats and dogs require, taurine. Taurine is an amino acid used in the production of protein. To date, researchers are uncertain as to why exactly there is a link between these factors and DCM.

In addition to diet, they found that genetics and breed are also factors in which pets develop heart disease.
The Latest Research on Grain-Free Dog Foods and Heart Disease

The FDA has been instrumental in alerting consumers to the potential for DCM with specialized diets. After conducting an investigation last July, they concluded that 90 percent of dog foods connected with DCM cases were grain-free and 93 percent of those foods contained peas or lentils (42 percent consisted of potatoes).

They also found that other risk factors had an impact on the likelihood of a dog developing DCM even after eating an at-risk diet. Variables include breed, genetics, and health status of the dogs in question

In the Journal of Veterinary Medicine in December 2019, Lisa M. Freeman, DVM, Ph.D., DACVN made it clear that it isn't just a grain-free diet that is risky. Pets developing heart disease are equally linked to boutique and specialty products, including wild game.

Although there is still no definitive proof that these specialized diets lead to DCM, pet owners should consider the benefits and risks for their individual pets' nutritional needs.
That article is confusing two separate incidences. As are many articles on the internet. I'm still trying to decide if it's willful ignorance or just people being ridiculous, because even a cursory skim of the FDA's investigation and the history of taurine would make it abundantly clear.
Taurine deficiency was a previous issue dating back to wartime when they first switched away from canned meat due to needing metal.
The use of poor nutritional quality food deficient in taurine caused a widespread issue that was not identified for a period of time. It was later finally identified and taurine additives mostly resolved the issue.

This new FDA investigation already took into account taurine, and the reported cases had diets with sufficient taurine.
Sudden reports of cases from consumers and vets of breeds of dogs not previously known to be predisposed to DCM prompted the FDA to begin an investigation.

The statistical sampling is small and thus arguably not rigorous nor scientific enough, but so were the numbers from the previous incidence. The only difference this time is that the FDA, instead of waiting for 2-3 years without knowing what was causing the problem, decided to immediately investigate and release an advisory of a possible correlation being reported to them.
0
0
0
0
Reply
This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined Aug 2018
New User
2 Posts
10 Reputation
#14
Quote from Itsbunnytime
:
It contains carrageenan, an ingredient that has killed dogs.
I noticed the chicken and sweet potato flavor doesn't contain carrageenan AND is on sale on Amazon!
0
0
0
0
Reply
Page 1 of 1
1
Join the Conversation
Add a Comment
 

Trending Stores

Coupons for Popular Stores

Shop More Black Friday Deals

Link Copied to Clipboard