Let’s change the face of pet nutrition together.
What is Landspath?
A partnership with a united goal—add more healthy, happy years to the lives of the pets we love. When third party research confirmed that the right food can help your pet live a longer and healthier life¹, we partnered with Rayne Clinical Nutrition to bring you: Landspath.
What makes Landspath different?
We’re the first to partner with your veterinarian to bring nutrition, portion control and delivery together
We are focused on solving the two key underlying causes of pet illness—obesity and inflammation
We challenged a team of veterinary nutritionists and animal health experts to raise the standard and make better food
Tailored to the specific calories your pet needs—Landspath is a complete feeding experience with portioned food, toppers, treats and probiotics
What's to come
The first step on the path— We’ll send you a week’s worth of probiotics and a step-by-step transition guide to prepare you and your pet for success.
Navigating the trail—you’re ready to move forward with your pet’s two week custom transition plan.
Stay the course—your pet’s transition is complete and going forward you’ll receive a monthly box of perfectly portioned meals, toppers, probiotics and treats.
Share your journey—we’ll reach out with monthly surveys to get your feedback.
Trailblazing—continue your journey with Landspath!
Science & health benefits
Landspath food is prepared using low heat and longer cooking times, to reduce the levels of Advanced Glycation End products—or AGEs—in the food. AGEs cause inflammation, and high levels of AGEs in food have been linked to chronic health conditions like heart disease, diabetes, and more.
The Landspath hypothesis was formed from the results of a 14-year Nestle Purina Lifespan Study, published in 2002, that indicated dogs’ lives could be extended on average by 2 years through strict calorie control.¹
1Kealy RD, Lawler DF, Ballam JM, Mantz SL, Biery DN, et al. Effects of diet restriction on life span and age-related changes in dogs. J Am Vet Med Assoc. 2002;220(9):1315– 1320. doi: 10.2460/javma.2002.220.1315