Horse hay is made from different types of grasses and/or legumes. Find out which type will meet your horse’s nutritional requirements.
Do you know how to provide your horse with a balanced diet? Equine nutritionist Shannon Pratt-Phillips, Ph.D. challenges you to take our quiz and find out.
Try these equine nutritionist approved feeding strategies to help horses who are under-conditioned gain weight and become healthier.
Recently, horse owners are introducing seeds into their horse’s diets, including flax (linseed), chia, sunflower, and even hemp seeds.
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.
Equine nutritionist Shannon Pratt-Phillips helps horse owners develop a plan to help overweight horses get healthy, by eating less and moving more.
Nutrition affects every aspect of equine health. As such, nutrition has a profound impact on the soundness and usefulness of the horse.
How to feed your horse in order to provide the nutrients he needs for healing after colic, and decrease the risk of it happening again.
Haylage is a dust-free alternative to feeding dry hay, but many horse owners are reluctant to feed it. Find out which horses can benefit from eating it.
Get the most up to date information on recognizing and treating equine gastric and colonic ulcers, which are more common than you might think.