What should I feed my Rottweiler puppy regardless of the cost?
Other than our 'resident' Rottie specialist, the best person to advise you re feeding your Rottie through his formative/growth period, is his reputable and experienced breeder. Nobody should know better what works for their chosen breed overall, and for their bloodlines especially. Good breeders normally send a puppy to it's new home with a diet sheet (including other information about the breed, worming done with what, and when etc) and a small amount of the food the puppy has been eating. Otherwise switching shoudl always be done gradually, over at least a week of mixing the new with the old. That way you should avoid upsetting his digestive system. Moving out into the world is stressful enough for any puppy, without changing his food. If eventually you feel you do need to switch, then find a quality food (it doesn't necessarily have to super-expensive), one that isn't cereal-based but lists meat or fish as the main ingredient. Or you might consider raw feeding, eventually but lyou must make sure this is a complete diet, so he gets what he needs when growing.
https://www.google.com/search?q=What+should+I+feed+my+Rottweiler+puppy+regardless+of+the+cost%3F&rlz=1C1CHBF_enUS758US758&oq=What+should+I+feed+my+Rottweiler+puppy+regardless+of+the+cost%3F&aqs=chrome..69i57j69i60.21834j0j9&sourceid=chrome&ie=UTF-8 A grain free puppy chow.
raw fresh caught its exactly what he eats though the dog will need regular worming
What ever the breeder was feeding it, you don't change over to a better quality food immediately it has to be a gradual process, otherwise a new pup, in a new home all you will get it one big mess...so unless you are in contact with the breeder and they are feeding the pup you are purchasing with the food you intend to feed so it is really easy transition....... I feed raw/bone, human grade meat/organs , purchased locally which are farmed/fished locally however before you even think about feeding raw you need to read and ask questions and research correctly to ensure you are feeding the right amount for the needs of the dog and covering all the trace elements, vits, minerals required...... if you wish to feed kibble, then I suggest you do research about what ingredient labels really mean ( plenty of websites) they are all processed and extruded ingredients so they all have to add lots of trace elements, vits, minerals ...so ingredient labels that say 'meat' it can be any part of any animal, if it says 'lamb' then they have to use any part from a lamb/sheep, but again in human minds lamb means pieces of lamb meat which is not the 'parts' that manufacturers use they buy what is left over after the meat joints are butcher or whole not for human consumption animals The best by far is prey model, where you feed the whole animal but unless you have access to people who fish/shoot locally or you do it yourself it is not really an option for the majority