Sweet Horse FeedCute horse feed
14% Sweet Horse Feed
Delivering the food your horse needs in a variety of circumstances. The 14% Sweet Horse Feed is available on a regional basis and was developed for the feeding of broodmares, brood, foster and competitive males. How are some of your submissions better than others? Which nutritional substances really make a big impact on your horse's overall wellbeing?
Cute food for the horse
Lots of folks vow by sweet handlers -- its very simple to find cheap ones -- and many folks don't buy them at all for their ponies because of the adverse effects associated with them. But when we are talking about these streams we have to consider that they have a VERY wide variety of qualities.
Some are very poor for your horse and some do not cause too much harm to his intestines. Everything that has added sugars is regarded as sweet food. These include both texturised feed (with visible particles) and pelletised feed.
There' s a general misunderstanding that a pellet cannot be a sweet food, but that's exactly that, a misunderstanding. Pelletized feed can contain as much (if not more) sugars as texturized feed. As a rule, the sugars are added to animal feed in the guise of leach. It can even be advantageous in small quantities, as it is a good resource for cooper.
Cheap (SPECIFICALLY those that are less than $10 for a 50 pounds bag) sweet feeds, derived from cereals, are some of the poorest feed for the horse. As a rule, these feedstuffs contain a high proportion of added Molasse, whereby the negative ones predominate the positive ones for their supplement. Its purpose is to mask the flavour of the inferior additives that get into these feed.
You' re getting what you are paying for in this whole wide open country, and that goes for horse feed too. In order to make these feed sacks so cheap and still earn a living, the feed business must use the least expensive and usually very inferior raw materials. This is compounded by the fact that these feedstuffs usually contain a great deal of maize and other seeds, which themselves contain a great deal of sugars and/or starches.
These sugars and starches are not well treated by the horse's intestinal system. Not to be well managed, all the sugars and starches create a sugar-high -- kind of like when you give a preschooler chocolate bar for dinner! So you wouldn't give your preschooler aoda and chocolate bar regimen, so why should you do the same with your horse?
But that' s exactly what these are. Have you ever seen a horse that gets "hot" on corn? In many cases "hot" ponies can be very successfully feeded with low grains feed (also low grains desserts) and stay quiet and easy to understand. Also these cheap feeders are usually means to be fed at a rate of 6-10 lbs per days... which is a great deal of feed.
It' a heck of a drop of caster. A few of the higher-quality desserts are not nearly as poor as the cheap ones. And, for the cost you are paying for a high-quality feed pouch, you can buy an alternate feed that is healtier for your horse.
When deciding to feed your horse sweet food, pay attention to the following in order to minimise the sugar/starch you feed him (and thus on possible adverse effects):