Horse Eating Foodequine feed
Do''s and don'ts of feed titbits
All of us sometimes savour a delicacy - a nice lovely piece of freshly baked brownies, a cold disc of water melon on a fiery sunny afternoon - and your horse is no different..... From time to time or even every single night you spoil him in small quantities.
Choose wholesome fruit and vegetable as tidbits - they are good for your horse and are usually near food they are eating in their regular diets, reducing the likelihood of indigestion. If you feed your horse 15 large fonts, it can be more a dish than a delicacy.
One or two cars are enough for a medium-sized horse. Too much feed can have an adverse effect on a healthy nutrition, such as reducing the level of proteins, increasing the level of starches and reducing the amount of vitamin and mineral supplements. Furthermore, too many certain delicacies can cause serious indigestion and even colics or laminitis. 2.
Delicacies are only something out of the ordinary when they are not always available; the use of free food changes the use. Which are good delicacies? Delicious snack foods such as apples, diced carrot and straw are good starting points for a delight. A lot of dressage riders will even be enjoying a sundae. Commercial horse desserts can be a favourite for many ponies and they can be stored and transported better than virgin fruits or veggies when you are out and about.
Diced sugars are a very tasty (though not very healthy) pleasure for the horse. Which delicacies should I not eat? Patatoes and tomatoes belong to the Solanaceae plant and while some say they are easy to eat, it is best to not. Do not eat unseeded drupes, as the holes can cause suffocation.
Cocoa - While your horse can be enjoying it, candy can cause a favorable outcome in a tox screen. The abbreviation A.I.M. - Always In Moderation should be used when you feed delicacies. Delicacies should be as closely related as possible to the horse's nutrition and you should really like to be a horse heroes!