We are constantly reminded that ‘organic’ is better - but is it always? We look at a few common myths and pitfalls to avoid when feeding your horse.
If the forage or grain produced in your area is extremely low in selenium, an essential trace mineral, you may need to supplement your horse’s diet.
How to prevent equine ulcers – a debilitating condition, which affects more than half of the competition horses that set foot in the show ring.
Expert advice on buying used saddles – from pros and cons, to what to look for and what to avoid. Plus, how to make safe payment and shipping arrangements.
Are horse feeds made from GMO (genetically modified organism) ingredients less safe to feed horses than those derived from conventional crops?
Equine nutritionists help horse owners understand that a thorough comprehension of nutrition plays a vital role in the health and well-being of their horses
Inadequate nutrition represents a significant detriment to performance. Make sure your horse's feed program allows him to perform to his full potential.
To support hoof and hair health, it is important that the nutrients that contribute to keratin synthesis are in adequate amounts in your horse’s diet.
Did you know horses can get botulism from eating haylage? Find out how haylage is made, how botulism develops, and how to recognize it in your horse.
Recently, horse owners are introducing seeds into their horse’s diets, including flax (linseed), chia, sunflower, and even hemp seeds.