EquiNectar, a scientifically developed supplement, is designed to enhance the nutritional health and gut microbiome of horses. This blog delves into the claims surrounding EquiNectar, providing evidence and explaining how it supports these vital aspects of equine health.
EquiNectar Team Research
As horse owners, we’re all too familiar with the threat of gastric ulcers. These painful lesions, affecting the lining of the horse’s stomach, have been a topic of concern within the equestrian community for years. However, there’s another condition that often flies under the radar but is equally significant – hindgut disease.
By Dr Rosemary Waring Chief Science Officer / Tharos Co-Founder Investigation into horse reactivity when supplementing with EquiNectar 01 Introduction In the fascinating world of equine science, understanding a horse’s behaviour and reactivity is important. As part of our ongoing commitment to this field, we collaborated with a prestigious equine college to investigate the effects
There are so many supplements available to horse owners that claim to support the hindgut microbiome. How effective are they? Let’s explore the main types of supplements used and what the scientific literature says.
“My horse has been on antibiotics and now has soft droppings and seems a bit bloated, do you think there is a connection?”
To try to answer this, I have looked at the scientific literature to gain an understanding of the research surrounding antibiotics and their impact on the equine microbiome.
My name is Dr Rosemary Waring. I have spent my career as a toxicologist. I have a particular interest in digestion and the chemicals produced by the gut microbiome – when this complex mix of bacteria, viruses and fungi goes off-balance, a variety of toxic compounds are produced and these can lead to illness or poor functioning.
Caring for Underweight Horses: Tips and Strategies Caring for underweight horses can be difficult because the horse needs a combination of dietary and management strategies to gain weight and stay healthy. A horse may be underweight for many reasons, such as not getting enough calories, being stressed or in pain, or having a disease. In
Colic in horses What is colic? The term “colic” is used to describe an indication of abdominal (belly) pain, which in horses is typically brought on by gastrointestinal disturbances. Signs of colic symptoms can be mild to severe, but the underlying cause is not always related to the severity of the signs; and critical (life-threatening)
Learn how your horse digests its feed. Take a look at the problem of undigested starch and its potential impact on your horse.
Laminitis is a condition seen in animals with hooves, where there is inflammation of the lamella with ultimate failure of the suspensory apparatus of the distal phalanx. Most studies have been on horses although donkeys, goats and bovines may also be affected. Several factors appear to be involved in the development of the condition which