$24.00$36.00 or from $20.40$30.60 / month

Swift is a powerful formula designed with ingredients shown to support your dog’s mobility, promote the regeneration and strengthening of cartilage, while acting as a natural anti-inflammatory for joints.

SERVING: One month supply powdered supplement. 1/2tsp daily for small, 1tsp for medium, 1.5tsp for large. For optimal results, Swift should be taken daily for at least 6-8 weeks.

INCLUDES: One month supply bag
1/2 teaspoon scoop
(S) 1.38oz, (M) 2.76oz, (L) 4.14oz


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left quoteDogs were meant to be in action. So nothing is more devastating for our furry friends than when they aren’t able to keep up. At the park, at the office, in our backyard, on walks.

This potent formula is packed with ingredients containing glucosamine, hydrolyzed collagen, Omega 3, Omega 6 and more– designed to support and strengthen cartilage of the joins. Ingredients in Swift have demonstrated their role in further supporting mobility by reducing inflammation to help increase quality of life.right quote


Give me your paw. How’d that happen? Every movement of the canine body is directed from neurons of the brain communicating with each part of the body. Experience a powerful joint and mobility formula fortified with strengthening nootropics and neuron-protecting adaptogens in Swift to ensure the brain and body are perfectly in sync.

Customer Reviews

Based on 1 review
A big difference!

I've been giving this to my older basset hound who has been having trouble getting up after laying down. After about two weeks I can easily tell a difference (he no longer seems to be in pain or struggling). I've tried a ton of different supplements and think I might have finally found a winner.

Strengthening Ingredients

100% all-natural, human-grade joint strengthening goodness
science-based. research-backed. canine flavor approved.

Green Lipped Mussel (200mg per 1/2 tsp)
Hydrolyzed Collagen (300mg per 1/2tsp)
Boswellia Serrata (30mg per 1/2tsp)
Rosehip (110mg per 1/2tsp)

(Proprietary Joints Blend) hydrolyzed collagen, green lipped mussel, spirulina, rose hip, cordyceps, shiitake, turmeric, boswellia serrata
Green Lipped Mussels are extremely high in Omega 3 Fatty Acids (including EPA and DHA), glucosamine and chondroitin, making it a potent anti-inflammatory ingredient that may alleviate symptoms related to inflammatory diseases.
Research has identified hydrolyzed collagen for its anti-inflammatory effects, protection against degenerative processes of collagen peptides and possible aid in delaying osteoarthritis.

Research has shown ingredients in Swift:

  • Support Overall Joint Health
  • Protect Against Degeneration of Collagen Peptides
  • Support Cartilage Regrowth
  • Help with Symptoms of Osteoarthritis
  • Serve as Anti-Inflammatory
  • Rich in Omega 3 fatty acids (including EPA and DHA)

  • No Artificial Preservatives
  • No Artificial Flavors
  • No Antibiotics or Hormones
  • Not Intended for Birds
    *this is a product for dogs


Reduce stress

Improve cognitive function

What are Nootropics?

Nootropics are supplements that help to improve cognitive function, particularly executive functions, memory, creativity, or motivation. In the same way athletes can better optimize their bodies through diet and training, our brains can also be strengthened.

What are Adaptogens?

Adaptogens are herbs that help balance the stress response system. Adaptogens are flexible in that they adapt to the specific needs of the individual as the body requires— both mental and physical.


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Daneault, A., Prawitt, J., Fabien Soulé, V., Coxam, V., & Wittrant, Y. (2017). Biological effect of hydrolyzed collagen on bone metabolism. Critical reviews in food science and nutrition, 57(9), 1922-1937.

Panossian, Alexander & Rebecca, H & Kadioglu, O & Georg, W & Efferth, Thomas. (2013). Understanding adaptogens: new evidence on their possible effectiveness in stress-induced and ageing-associated disorders from a DNA microarray study of neuroglia cells. Planta Medica. 79. 10.1055/s-0033-1352341.

Choopani, A., Poorsoltan, M., Fazilati, M., Latifi, A. M., & Salavati, H. (2016). Spirulina: A Source of Gamma-linoleic Acid and Its Applications. Journal of Applied Biotechnology Reports3(4), 483-488.

Hielm-Bjorkman A, Tulamo RM, Salonen H, Raekallio M (2009) Evaluating complementary therapies for canine osteoarthritis Part I: Green-lipped mussel (Perna canalic- ulus). Evid Based Complement Alternat Med 6, 365e373. 

Zicker SC, Jewell DE, Yamka RM, Milgram NW. Evaluation of cognitive learning, memory, psychomotor, immunologic, and retinal functions in healthy puppies fed foods fortified with docosahexaenoic acid-rich fish oil from 8 to 52 weeks of age. J Am Vet Med Assoc 2012;241:583–94.

Gupta, Ramesh & Doss, Robin & Lall, Rajiv & Srivastava, Ajay & Sinha, Anita. (2019). Nutraceuticals in Arthritis. 10.1007/978-3-030-04624-8_24.

Wu, Q., Liu, L., Miron, A., Klímová, B., Wan, D., & Kuča, K. (2016). The antioxidant, immunomodulatory, and anti-inflammatory activities of Spirulina: an overview. Archives of toxicology90(8), 1817-1840.

Bierer, T. L., & Bui, L. M. (2002). Improvement of arthritic signs in dogs fed green-lipped mussel (Perna canaliculus). The Journal of nutrition, 132(6), 1634S-1636S.

Finamore, A., Palmery, M., Bensehaila, S., & Peluso, I. (2017). Antioxidant, Immunomodulating, and Microbial-Modulating Activities of the Sustainable and Ecofriendly Spirulina. Oxidative medicine and cellular longevity, 2017, 3247528. doi:10.1155/2017/3247528

Mehler, S. J., May, L. R., King, C., Harris, W. S., & Shah, Z. (2016). A prospective, randomized, double blind, placebo-controlled evaluation of the effects of eicosapentaenoic acid and docosahexaenoic acid on the clinical signs and erythrocyte membrane polyunsaturated fatty acid concentrations in dogs with osteoarthritis. Prostaglandins, Leukotrienes and Essential Fatty Acids, 109, 1-7.

Adibian, M., Hodaei, H., Nikpayam, O., Sohrab, G., Hekmatdoost, A., & Hedayati, M. (2019). The effects of curcumin supplementation on high‐sensitivity C‐reactive protein, serum adiponectin, and lipid profile in patients with type 2 diabetes: A randomized, double‐blind, placebo‐controlled trial. Phytotherapy Research33(5), 1374-1383.

Maimes, Steven. (2007). Adaptogens: Herbs for Strength, Stamina, and Stress Relief.

Porfírio, E., & Fanaro, G. B. (2016). Collagen supplementation as a complementary therapy for the prevention and treatment of osteoporosis and osteoarthritis: a systematic review. Revista Brasileira de Geriatria e Gerontologia, 19(1), 153-164.

Moore, T. L., Bowley, B. G., Shultz, P. L., Calderazzo, S. M., Shobin, E. J., Uprety, A. R., … & Moss, M. B. (2018). Oral curcumin supplementation improves fine motor function in the middle-aged rhesus monkey. Somatosensory & motor research35(1), 1-10.

Park, S. Y., Jung, S. J., Ha, K. C., Sin, H. S., Jang, S. H., Chae, H. J., & Chae, S. W. (2015). Anti-inflammatory effects of Cordyceps mycelium (Paecilomyces hepiali, CBG-CS-2) in Raw264. 7 murine macrophages. Oriental pharmacy and experimental medicine15(1), 7-12.

Saha, S. K., Lee, S. B., Won, J., Choi, H. Y., Kim, K., Yang, G. M., … Cho, S. G. (2017). Correlation between Oxidative Stress, Nutrition, and Cancer Initiation. International journal of molecular sciences, 18(7), 1544. doi:10.3390/ijms18071544

Marstrand, K., & Campbell-Tofte, J. (2016). The role of rose hip (Rosa canina L) powder in alleviating arthritis pain and inflammation–part II animal and human studies. Botanics6, 59.

Seo, MJ, Min JK, Hye HL et al. “Effect of Cordycepin on the expression of the inflammatory cytokines TNF-alpha, IL-6, and IL-17A in C57BL/6 Mice.” J Microbiol Biotechnol. 2013; 23(2), 156–160.

Crespo, H., Guillén, H., de Pablo-Maiso, L., Gómez-Arrebola, C., Rodríguez, G., Glaria, I., … & Reina, R. (2017). Lentinula edodes β-glucan enriched diet induces pro-and anti-inflammatory macrophages in rabbit. Food & nutrition research61(1), 1412791.

Grover, A. K., & Samson, S. E. (2015). Benefits of antioxidant supplements for knee osteoarthritis: rationale and reality. Nutrition journal, 15(1), 1.

Bannuru, R. R., Osani, M. C., Al-Eid, F., & Wang, C. (2018, December). Efficacy of curcumin and Boswellia for knee osteoarthritis: Systematic review and meta-analysis. In Seminars in arthritis and rheumatism (Vol. 48, No. 3, pp. 416-429). WB Saunders.

Ginnerup-Nielsen, E., Christensen, R., Bliddal, H., Zangger, G., Hansen, L., & Henriksen, M. (2015). Improved gait in persons with knee related mobility limitations by a rosehip food supplement: a randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial. Gait & posture42(3), 340-347.

Ying, X., Peng, L., Chen, H., Shen, Y., Yu, K., & Cheng, S. (2014). Cordycepin prevented IL-β-induced expression of inflammatory mediators in human osteoarthritis chondrocytes. International orthopaedics38(7), 1519-1526.

Comblain, F., Serisier, S., Barthelemy, N., Balligand, M., & Henrotin, Y. (2016). Review of dietary supplements for the management of osteoarthritis in dogs in studies from 2004 to 2014. Journal of veterinary pharmacology and therapeutics, 39(1), 1-15.

Kulkarni, S. K., & Dhir, A. (2010). An overview of curcumin in neurological disorders. Indian journal of pharmaceutical sciences, 72(2), 149–154. doi:10.4103/0250-474X.65012

Panossian, A., & Wikman, G. (2010). Effects of adaptogens on the central nervous system and the molecular mechanisms associated with their stress—protective activity. Pharmaceuticals, 3(1), 188-224.

This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease. Safe use in pregnant animals or animals intended for breeding has not been proven. If animal’s condition worsens or does not improve, stop product administration and consult with your veterinarian.