How do we achieve and maintain a healthy, constitutionally strong, attractive and athletic horse, capable of the purpose we are striving for?

When presented with problems with horses, it is sometimes difficult to know where to begin. There are so many available options offered to horse owners, it can be confusing. ie: "What do I feed my horse and what supplements does my horse need?" This is a question I am constantly asked.

Here is a little of what I have learnt t...

Perhaps it is now timely to get "Back To Basics"

Lucerne hay is made from the Lucerne plant, a temperate perennial plant that originated in the Middle East. The Lucerne plant is a leguminous plant species, meaning that it belongs to the legume family of plants, that produce seed pods and have nodules on their roots that are capable of taking inert nitrogen from the atmosphere and converting it to organic nitrogenous compounds that are available to the plant.

Lucerne hay, when it is produced and stored correctly...

In my years of manufacturing products for both human and equines, I have seen a massive increase in new products to fix a variety of problems.

If we don't find the true cause of the problem, we will be continually forced to use treatment based medicines and more supplements. Treating a symptom is never fixing the cause and usually results in transferring to yet another problem.  With all the information available, not surprisingly, many horse owners are confused h...

Magnesium plays an important role in maintaining healthy nerve and muscle function. Horses who are deficient in magnesium may show signs of nervousness, excitability, tightness, have muscle tremors and skin hypersensitivity. A deficient horse will build up lactic acid faster during exercise, causing fatigue quickly. This can result a poor tolerance to work, poor recovery and a tendency to tying up. When horses get excited, their bodies utilise magnesium to calm d...

Gastric ulcers are extremely common in horses today. Up to 92% of racehorses have been diagnosed with ulcers, even in foals the incidence is as high as 52%. With more awareness and dialogue on this subject we are beginning to understand much more. Horses are grazers and are designed to ingest continual and small amounts of food. An important characteristic of equine gastric ulcers is that horses secrete gastric acid continuously, whether they are eating or not. A...

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