Our Approach      milkgirl

We believe in our natural organic products. Nepal is home to beautify fertile hills and mountains with clean water. Here we have no chemicals added to the soil. We are far from pollution. Travelers who visit Nepal comment on how great the food tastes and is. The food here is free of pesticides. Very little food is ever frozen. We have healthy and happy yaks and cows. We are happy living and working here, giving good energy into of hygienic process of making Everest Natural Dog Chews.

Our Story

Years ago I tried a Hard Milk Chew Treat. For generations, the Nepalese have been chewing these treats for people. A few years ago someone discovered that dogs love chewing larger treats. Tourism is the major industry of Nepal. It is a fantastic country with positive spirited people, wonderful foods, and amazing scenery from 194′ above sea level to the top of the world, Mount Everest. In April 2015 a series of major earthquakes devastated the country. People lost their lives, families, homes, businesses, means of travel, even entire villages. The world responded spending help in all forms. But the tourism levels dropped like a mountain boulder. Everest Natural Dog Food is a fully registered Nepali company. We are the farmers, the process technicians and workers who do everything here, including packaging, boxing, and shipping. By buying our organic Dog Bone Chews, you help one of the poorest countries on earth. Let me correct that last statement; poor as in money, but Nepal continues to be very rich in the human spirit, with happy caring people.
















Known as “Chhurpi”, the dried cheese made from churned yak’s milk and cow’s milk has long been a popular snack for people domestically. The traditional process — unchanged for centuries — yak herders churn and strain the milk by hand, before wrapping the semi-solid residue in a cloth and hanging it up to dry and ferment. For farmers from Nepal’s Everest region, surging demand for cheese has meant about $1,500 a year in extra income — a bonanza in a country where one-quarter of the population lives on less than $1.25 a day.