Anyone who purchased any of the following dog food products: Freshpet Select Slice and Serve Roll (Chicken recipe with spinach and potato), Iams Proactive Health Sensitive Skin and Stomach (grain-free recipe with chicken and peas), and Nature's Recipe Grain Free (salmon, sweet potato and pumpkin recipe).
What’s Going On?
Laboratory testing has found that these products – despite being advertised as “grain free” or “corn free” – actually contain corn.
What Can Be Done?
Attorneys working with ClassAction.org are investigating whether a class action lawsuit can be filed. They believe consumers overpaid for dog food falsely labeled as being free of grains or corn and may now have a chance to get their money back.
What Can I Do?
If you purchased one of these dog food products, fill out the form on this page. You may be able to help get a class action lawsuit started and get back some of the money you paid for the dog food.
Correction - 3-12-2019
Note: This page previously stated that Rachel Ray's Nutrish PEAK and Abound Lamb & Brown Rice Stew in Gravy were among the products that tested positive for corn. That information was incorrect and we regret the error.
Attorneys working with ClassAction.org would like to speak to anyone who purchased any of the following dog food products:
Freshpet Select Slice and Serve Roll (Chicken recipe with spinach and potato)
Iams Proactive Health Sensitive Skin and Stomach (Grain-free recipe with chicken and peas)
Nature's Recipe Grain Free (Salmon, sweet potato and pumpkin recipe)
It’s possible that you overpaid for your dog food and may now have a chance to get some money back. Fill out the form on this page to learn more.
What’s the Issue?
The three products listed on this page are all advertised as being free of grains or corn. Independent lab testing has shown, however, that each of these products does indeed contain corn. It’s unclear at this time how much corn is in the dog food, though it’s believed to be beyond a trace amount.
How Does the Labeling Affect Me?
Products, including pet food, that are advertised as being free of certain ingredients – whether it’s grain, soy or corn – are generally sold at a premium price. If consumers purchased dog food that was falsely labeled as being grain or corn free, it’s possible that they overpaid.
How Could a Class Action Lawsuit Help?
A class action lawsuit, if filed and successful, could help pet owners get back some of the money they spent on dog food. Further, the companies that make the dog food could be ordered to change their packaging or their products’ ingredients.
If you purchased any of these dog food products, fill out the form on this page.Before attorneys can even consider filing a class action lawsuit, they need to speak with consumers who bought these products. And, if you have the dog food or receipts for your purchases, don’t throw them out!