Do we truly understand the implications of what we feed horses? HSI takes a look at the latest research into sport horse nutrition.
There are many reasons why an owner would prefer to feed their horse a diet that has a lower glucose and insulin response, keep reading to find out more.
There are a number of bee pollen products on the market; always check with your vet prior to adding anything new to your horse's diet.
Equine nutritionist Shannon Pratt-Phillips, Ph.D., says a hot horse may benefit from being fed and managed to attenuate blood glucose responses to feeding.
Work with an equine nutritionist to formulate a feeding program to ensure your athlete is receiving the fuels it needs to meet its performance potential.
Working with an equine nutritionist is important to ensure that horses are getting the nutrients they need to meet their potential.
There are some inherent changes to an older horse's nutrient needs, further complicating the situation are changes to the horse's teeth, behaviour, etc.
In some humans with celiac disease, sensitivity to gluten causes a host of physical problems such as inflammation, gas, bloating, and diarrhea.
Fortified with protein, vitamins and minerals, commercial feeds help meet the horse’s nutritional needs where cereal grains alone might be lacking.
There are several supplements available for horses that have an intended purpose. In this article, different supplements and their purposes are highlighted.