N&D White and Brown

The solution for soft and shiny coats
A soft and shiny coat is a sign of a healthy dog. That's why we've formulated the new Farmina N&D White and Brown lines, an exclusive Color Protection Formula, to reduce the risk of staining or fading your pet's fur.

Our N&D White and N&D Brown ranges are specially designed to cater to the needs of dogs with different coat colors and textures, so you can be assured that your furry friend is getting the right nutrition based on their specific needs.

Our dedication to sourcing high-quality ingredients ensures that your pet receives the optimal nutrient content necessary to reduce the risk of depigmentation in dark coats and minimize the risk of pigmentation issues in white coats. With balanced nutrients, your pet will not only look healthier, but they'll also feel better too.

N&D White

Our new product line is specifically formulated to reduce the risk of staining white coats. Our single animal protein recipie provides, limited levels of Phenylalanine and Tyrosine, limited Copper content, and Omega-3 Fatty Acids enhance the overall health and vitality of your pet's coat.

It's ideal for any white breed such as West Highland/White Terrier, Maltese, Pomeranian, Poodle, and Bull Terrier, or small white-coated dogs.


Our new product line specifically formulated to reduce the risk of discoloring dark coats. This line features high biological value proteins, high levels of Phenylalanine and Tyrosine, adequate Copper content, and Omega-3 Fatty Acids enhance the overall health and vitality of your pet's coat.

It's ideal for any brown breed such as Chihuahua, Schnauzer, French Bulldog, Pinscher, and Poodle, and small brown-coated dogs.

Don't forget to download the app!

Download the Farmina Genius APP to get in touch with your personal Genius Pet Health Coach who will help you choose the correct food and build a personalized nutrition plan with the correct rationing for your pet. Try it today, the service is free!

Contact your Genius Consultant Now

Discover N&D White and Brown

Give your furry friend the nutrition they need for a healthier and even more beautiful soft & shiny coat with Farmina N&D White and Brown.


Scientific studies supporting the rationale behind our formulas

1. Ortonne, J. P., & Prota, G. (1993). Hair melanins and hair color: Ultrastructural and biochemical aspects. The Journal of Investigative Dermatology, 101(1 Suppl), 82S-89S. https://doi.org/10.1111/1523-1747.ep12362884

2. Busch-Kschiewan, K., Zentek, J., Wortmann, F. J., & Biourge, V. (2004). UV light, temperature, and humidity effects on white hair color in dogs. Journal of Nutrition, 134(8 Suppl), 2053S-2055S. https://doi.org/10.1093/jn/134.8.2053S

3. Watson, A., Wayman, J., Kelley, R., Feugier, A., & Biourge, V. (2018). Increased dietary intake of tyrosine upregulates melanin deposition in the hair of adult black-coated dogs. Animal Nutrition, 4(4), 422-428.

4. Anderson, P. J., Rogers, Q. R., & Morris, J. G. (2002). Cats require more dietary phenylalanine or tyrosine for melanin deposition in hair than for maximal growth. Journal of Nutrition, 132(7), 2037-2042.

5. Yu, S., Rogers, Q. R., & Morris, J. G. (2001). Effect of low levels of dietary tyrosine on the hair colour of cats. Journal of Small Animal Practice, 42(4), 176-180. https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1748-5827.2001.tb01798.x

6. Slominski, A. (1989). L-tyrosine induces synthesis of melanogenesis related proteins. Life Sciences, 45(19), 1799-1803. https://doi.org/10.1016/0024-3205(89)90520-1

7. Watson, A., Servet, E., Hervera, M., & Biourge, V.(2015). Tyrosine supplementation and hair coat pigmentation in puppies with black coats – A pilot study. Journal of Applied Animal Nutrition, 3. https://doi.org/10.1017/jan.2015.8

8. Morris, J. G., Yu, S., & Rogers, Q. R. (2002). Red hair in black cats is reversed by addition of tyrosine to the diet. Journal of Nutrition, 132(6 Suppl 2), 1646S-1648S. https://doi.org/10.1093/jn/132.6.1646S

9. Watson, A., et al. (2017). Nutritional components can influence hair coat colouration in white dogs. Journal of Applied Animal Nutrition, 5, e5. https://doi.org/10.1017/jan.2016.3