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Latest Pedigree Stories

2010-06-21 08:00:00

NASHVILLE, Tenn. and LOS ANGELES, June 21 /PRNewswire/ -- Hallmark Channel and the makers of PEDIGREE® Food for Dogs have shaken paws over a new partnership to help raise awareness of the issue of homeless pets in conjunction with Hallmark Channel's original movie You Lucky Dog. The movie, starring Harry Hamlin, Natasha Henstridge and a border collie named Lucky, premieres on Hallmark Channel June 26th with a hopeful and heart-tugging message about rescuing pets and...

2009-11-10 09:00:00

NASHVILLE, Tenn., Nov. 10 /PRNewswire/ -- There's a new lady making her debut in the world of NASCAR®. Kasey Petit, a four-year-old rescue dog, was named THE LUCKIEST DOG(TM) of NASCAR® through a contest sponsored by PEDIGREE® Food for Dogs, the Official Dog Food of NASCAR® and proud sponsor of the No. 18 PEDIGREE® Toyota Camry. The adopted shelter dog will have her photo round the track on the car...

2009-07-13 08:00:00

NASHVILLE, Tenn., July 13 /PRNewswire/ -- These days, people consider their pets a part of the family, so it is important for them to be cared for in the same way. With more than two-thirds of people(1)()consuming foods with proactive nutrients each month, it's only natural dog owners would want to provide their dogs with the same nutritional advantages they provide for themselves. Health-conscious pet owners can now supply their dogs with extra nutrients through an innovative new line of...

2009-04-27 08:00:00

PEDIGREE(R) Brand Announces 'THE LUCKIEST DOG(TM) of NASCAR(R)' Contest which could Land Fido's Face on the Number 18 PEDIGREE(R) Toyota NASHVILLE, Tenn., April 27 /PRNewswire/ -- NASCAR(R) fans may be familiar with the term, "lucky dog," which gives the driver of the next lapped car behind the leader to gain back a lap during a caution. This year, a new contest gives those words a whole other meaning. Starting April 26, dog-loving NASCAR(R) fans can enter their pet pooch into "THE LUCKIEST...


Word of the Day
jument
  • A beast of burden; also, a beast in general.
'Jument' ultimately comes from the Latin 'jugum,' yoke.
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