Shannon Pratt-Phillips, Ph.D
In this article equine nutritionist, Shannon Pratt-Phillips, Ph.D., explains how to avoid pasture associated laminitis in the spring.
Supplemental biotin (above “required” amounts, because there is no such requirement for vitamin) is the only nutrient shown to improve hoof quality.
Transitioning to any new feed requires patience. Several research studies have indicated that the risk of colic increases with any changes in feed.
Vitamin D is an essential nutrient for horses required for calcium and phosphorus metabolism. But does your horse need the vitamin in the winter?
Get the facts on genetically modified horse foods, from equine nutritionist Shannon Pratt-Phillips, Ph.D., before you decide whether to feed them or not.
In addition to providing ample nutrients for all horses, hay provides a horse with fibre, which is important for gastrointestinal health.
Our horses are surrounded by toxic plants. The good news is they tend to avoid them, provided there is enough decent food around to eat.
This article highlights three main reasons why you should be feeding your horse oils, plus how it should be done, which type and how much.
Many horses have a tendency to lose weight over the winter. Shannon Pratt-Phillips, Ph.D. offers tips for preventing winter weight loss.
Feeding horses doesn’t have to be complicated if you remember these important guidelines from equine nutritionist, Shannon Pratt-Phillips, Ph.D.
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