Wishbone Pet Food partners with Rural Support Trust to help New Zealand farmers   The family-run company is giving $5 for every bag sold of Wishbone Gold, their newest pet food specially made for work

Wishbone Pet Food partners with Rural Support Trust to help New Zealand farmers The family-run company is giving $5 for every bag sold of Wishbone Gold, their newest pet food specially made for work

Published on Saturday, January 2, 2021

As a family-owned business that relies on farmers’ hard work and expertise for clean and premium New Zealand ingredients, Wishbone Pet Food is donating $5 for every bag sold of Wishbone Gold, the company’s new and first heart-healthy diet. 

“We care about our partner farmers,” said Jerel Kwek, CEO of Wishbone Pet Food. “Through Wishbone Gold, we aim not just to give back to our beloved farmers but also provide proper nutrition to their dogs – their prized companions.”  

 

Comments (0)Number of views (1358)

Author: WandaLeadbeater

Categories: National

Tags:

Print

More links

Name:
Email:
Subject:
Message:
x

News & Alerts

Help Mid Canterbury Farmers

https://givealittle.co.nz/cause/manaakitanga-feed-and-seed-3

Thursday, June 17, 2021

Author: AllanBaird

Comments (0)
Number of views (342)
Read more

Categories: National, Mid Canterbury

Tags:

Givealittle page to help Flood Devasted Canterbury Farmers

https://givealittle.co.nz/cause/manaakitanga-feed-and-seed-3

Sunday, June 13, 2021

Author: AllanBaird

https://givealittle.co.nz/cause/manaakitanga-feed-and-seed-3

GiveaLittle Page to help flood-devastated Canterbury farmers and their animals Funds will go directly to providing feed and seed for pasture

Comments (0)
Number of views (0)
Read more

Categories: National, Mid Canterbury

Tags:

Flood Response Information

Tuesday, June 8, 2021

Author: AllanBaird
Comments (0)
Number of views (308)
Read more

Categories: Mid Canterbury

Tags:

STARTING THE CONVERSATION

The Top Six Inches - breaking the mental unwellness stigma by starting a conversation

Monday, March 1, 2021

Author: Marcia

Artist Paul Rangiwahia grew up in the rural town of Hawera and is no stranger to farming stressors. His previous art is displayed outside New Plymouth's Puke Ariki Library and was his first foray into how art could support positive conversations about mental wellbeing. Paul was aware of the pressure farmers faced, not only with new legislation but also with general on-farm stress. To combat the silence and stigma related to mental unwellness he created the artwork called "The Top Six Inches" using the analogy for not only where the majority of the plant roots sit in the soil but also the top six inches of the brain where resilience is developed by farmers who take care of their wellbeing. 

 

Comments (0)
Number of views (3430)
RSS