From £22.00 / kilogram(s)


Nutritionally supports the body as a whole, and specifically:

  • insulin sensitivity
  • circulation
  • strong hooves and hoof sole sensitivity
  • calcium absorption
  • growth and development (bone, teeth, soft tissue)
  • skin, hair and coat integrity
  • immune system
  • healthy muscles and nervous system
  • digestion and feed absorption
  • natural nutritive vitamin, mineral and antioxidant levels

Feed : 14g/100kg bodyweight daily (one level tablespoon = 15g)

A 70g measure will provide :
12g Magnesium (Magnesium Oxide)
15g S.cerevisiae (Brewers Yeast), providing:

   .6mg Vitamin B1 (Thiamin)
   .75mg Vitamin B2 (Riboflavin)
   5mg Vitamin B3 (Niacin)
   .3mg Vitamin B5 (Pantothenic Acid)
   .4mg Vitamin B6 (Pyridoxine)
   30mcg Vitamin B9 (Folate)
   .2mcg Vitamin B12 (Cobalamin)

10g L-Lysine
5g Phosphorous (Monosodium Phosphate)
1.5g Methionine
1200mg Zinc (Sulphate)
400mg Copper (Sulphate)
1mg Selenium (Yeast)

* Analysis displays the elemental mineral volumes

Recommendation: During winter months, we recommend adding at least 100g Linseed (micronised) to support the omega/amino acid levels which are depleted in winter grazing and hay. Linseed provides all 8 essential amino acids and a wealth of nutrients, including the Omegas 3, 6 and 9 Essential Fatty Acids, digestive enzymes, protein, vitamins and minerals, with the added benefit of copper, phosphate, selenium and magnesium sources. 

Contraindications: Supplements of any kind should be fed with caution to the pregnant mare so always seek veterinary advice.

A Mineral Snapshot

~ Magnesium Oxide - Much of todays grazing and fields are deficient in magnesium, in part due to decades of artificial fertilisers.  Magnesium is hugely beneficial; it plays an essential part in increasing insulin sensitivity, maintenance of normal blood circulation, hoof sole sensitivity, calcium absorption, detoxifies toxic substances in the body, and rebalances the diet.

~ Lysine - The NRC calls lysine 'the first limiting amino acid'.  Amino acids are the building blocks of proteins, and to make proteins for growth, development and tissue maintenance, the horse must have an adequate supply and balance of amino acids in the diet.  Lysine is an essential amino acid for horses, yet it's typically deficient in the equine diets as our UK grazing is lysine-poor.  It's important for body tissue growth, coat and hoof quality, calcium absorption, formation of collagen, bone, connective tissue, tendons and cartilage health, enzyme and hormone production. It is also required for the production of carnitine, which is a nutrient that converts fatty acids into energy and supports cholesterol levels. In addition, lysine is required for the absorption and utilization of the B-vitamin niacin. In short, invaluable.

~ Phosphorus (Monosodium Phosphate) - Phosphorus is one of the main components, along with calcium, that forms bone and teeth.  Many aspects of health depend on keeping the right balance of phosphorus in the body as every cell in the body needs phosphorus to grow, develop and function properly. It helps the kidneys get rid of waste and influences the body’s storage and distribution of energy. Low phosphorus levels can cause bone issues, loss of appetite, stiff joints, fatigue, breathing difficulties and weight fluctuations.

~ Copper (Sulphate) - Copper plays a major part in all areas of the body - without it, the consequences can be extremely harmful to health. Alongside zinc, iron, iodine, manganese and selenium, copper is one of the most important trace elements in the horse.  Copper helps strong bones and connective tissue, and supports the action of melanin to pigment the skin and hair, the formation of elastin which lines blood vessels, blood manufacture, pigment formation, and for normal reproductive and immune system function.

~ Zinc (Sulphate) - Present in soil, air and water, zinc exists in all the cells of the body. As a nutrient, zinc supports bone and cartilage development, integrity of skin, hair and hooves, vision, reproduction and immune system. It also plays a role in thyroid function and insulin production. A type of antioxidant, zinc helps support cells from free radicals. NB. Too much zinc can deplete copper levels by preventing absorption.

~ Selenium - Many soils are deficient in selenium, an important trace mineral requirement for horses.  Its major purpose is to act as an antioxidant agent, and it must work synergistically with Vitamin E to support cell membranes from the by-products of energy metabolism.  Selenium is also needed for immunity, thyroid hormone function and for normal muscle integrity.

~ Methionine - Methionine is the only sulphur-containing amino acid and plays an important role in the synthesis of other proteins.  The horse’s hoof wall is composed of an insoluble protein called keratin, which is a structural protein that contains sulphur-containing amino acids.  Methionine and cysteine form the bi-sulphurous bonds between the keratin molecules, so when horses have compromised hooves or are potentially laminitic, methionine benefits strong hoof structure. Methionine is further beneficial as several sulphur-containing connections can be produced when combined with the B vitamins, i.e. can help comfort levels, and the formation of cartilage tissue as joint cartilage requires sulphur for its production. Methionine also has a fat-dissolving effect and supports the depositing of fat in the liver.

~ Saccharomyces cerevisiae (Brewers Yeast) - Literally translated, S.cerevisiae means 'sugar fungus', as this is what it feeds on, and it's one of the most important fungi in the history of the world, especially if you're a brewer or a baker! S.cerevisiae is a highly nutritious yeast and one of the best natural sources of the B-complex vitamins including B1 (thiamine), B2 (riboflavin), B3 (niacin), B5 (pantothenic acid), B6 (pyridoxine), B9 (folic acid), and H/B7 (biotin), with the tiniest trace of B12 (cobalamin). An excellent digestive aid, as a prebiotic S.cerevosiae supports the growth of the microbial digestive flora, improves feed absorption, helps stabilise large intestinal PH value, and helps break down glucose to support blood sugar levels. It also has an excellent compliment of trace minerals, including bio-available chromium which assists in mineral uptake, zinc, iron, phosphorus and selenium.


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