Dog Bowls, Feeders & Food Storage14 Results
Refine by Category: Dogs
Refine by Category: Categories
Refine by Category: Dog Beds
Refine by Category: Car & Travel
Refine by Category: Collars, Leashes & Harnesses
Refine by Category: Furniture Protectors & Throws
Currently Refined by Category: Bowls, Feeders & Food Storage
Refine by Category: Toys
Refine by Category: Treats
Refine by Category: Gates & Dog Doors
Refine by Category: Crates & Crate Pads
Refine by Category: Water Trapper Mats
Refine by Category: Steps, Lifts & Traction
Refine by Category: Dog Jackets
Refine by Category: Health & Grooming
Refine by Category: Bird Dog Supplies
- Refine by Category: Dog Beds
- Refine by Category: Categories
Innovative Dog Bowls, Feeders & Storage Solutions
Browse our dog bowls and feeders for the best mealtime and food storage solutions. In smart, decorative designs, our dog bowls and food storage products keep a regular routine from becoming a chore. Browse a variety of attractive and easy-to-clean dog bowls that promise stable footing, ideal for a dog who tends to nose her bowls around or even upend them. A raised feeder brings meals within easy reach of your older dog; explore attractive feeders in sturdy wood or metal styles, in single or double bowl options. Browse personalized treat jars and rugged bowls as well as Recycled Water Trapper dog placemats to protect your floors from food and water spills. Stay ready for adventure with portable options for feeding your dog: You’ll find travel food bags and other essentials for travel with dogs, as well as our travel kits and no-splash bowls. We even include slow feeders in this collection for the enthusiastic dog, to promote healthier eating habits
Frequently Asked Questions
Are elevated dog bowls better than standard bowls?
For dogs with neck and shoulder issues or senior dogs, elevated bowls are better since they keep them from straining as they eat. Large dog breeds also benefit from having the bowls closer to their mouths. And there’s an aesthetic benefit to raised feeders, which come in a variety of appealing styles that look great in your home. For small dogs or fast eaters, standard floor bowls are typically better.
Does my dog need a raised feeder?
Yes, if your dog suffers from arthritis or other medical conditions where raising the bowl will ease her pain. Elevated dog bowls give your dog access to her food and water at shoulder height—a welcome benefit for some dogs but especially for an older or arthritic dog who may find eating from a raised bowl more comfortable. If your dog is an enthusiastic eater, a raised feeder won’t slide around on the floor like a conventional dog bowl might.
Are ceramic or metal bowls better for dogs?
Both types of bowls have pros and cons. Your dog’s bowl sees a lot of action, so it’s important for the material to be durable, safe, and easy to clean. There are small differences in the materials that may influence your choice between a metal or ceramic bowl. Stainless steel bowls are durable and rust-resistant, but other types of metal may rust, adding dangerous iron oxide to your dog’s food. The downsides to stainless steel bowls are noise—they clatter against the floor if you have an enthusiastic eater—and their plain appearance. Placing stainless steel dog bowls into a high-quality raised feeder can help them look more attractive in your home. Ceramic bowls, made from sturdy baked clay, are also naturally clean like stainless steel bowls, and they’re attractive. Their weight helps reduce sliding, but they’re more prone to breakage.
Can a dog bowl help prevent overeating?
The best prevention against overeating is making sure you don’t overfeed your dog. Sometimes dog owners inadvertently overfeed their dogs if the food bowls are too big. In a big bowl, it’s easy for a healthy portion to look like not enough food. Make sure you choose a bowl roughly four times the volume of your dog’s meal. In other words, if your dog gets ¼ cup of food at mealtime, the food bowl needs to be big enough to accommodate only a cup. For dogs who eat too much too fast, a slow feeder helps calm their pace so they don’t scarf down mouthful after mouthful.
How big should my dog’s bowls be?
Your dog’s food bowl should be roughly four times larger than the amount of food going in it. So, if you feed your dog a cup of food in the morning, his food bowl should be big enough for four cups. If your dog gets a half cup of food, his bowl should be big enough to fit two cups.