It’s nearly impossible to force a horse to eat if he doesn’t want to, but there are some things that can be done to help stimulate the appetite of the more discriminating eater.
How can I change my mare’s diet so that she’s less reactive?
What can I do to address the dual problems of excitability and thinness in my pony jumper?
What causes manure-eating in adult horses?
Could diet be causing my 12-year-old Thoroughbred gelding to crib?
How can I modify my horse's diet to make him calmer under saddle?
If you can lead a horse to water but can’t make him drink, then why, oh why, is he more than willing to eat cookies, cake, hamburgers, hot dogs, and even nonfoods like entire lead ropes, empty dewormer syringes, and…hoof picks?
Could soaking rice bran cause a neurological problem in my horses?
My Dales Pony was once a calm, confident trail companion. Now he’s a firecracker, looking for a reason to misbehave. I wonder if a dietary problem is the root cause. Can you help?
Researchers recently reported that, in certain situations, domesticated horses compete rather aggressively for environmental resources, with food being one of the most valuable resources.
|Buttercup Toxicity in Horses|
|Hot Blood, Warm Blood, Cold Blood in Horses|
|Signs of Imminent Foaling in Mares|
|Stabilized Rice Bran–Just the Facts, Please|
|Putting Weight on a Skinny Horse|
|Equine Herpesvirus Prevention: Clean Shared Water Sources|
|Identifying, Managing Equine Lameness|
|What Are the Total-Tract Digestibility and Glycemic Responses of Processed Corn in Sedentary Horses?|
|Performance Horses Benefit From High-Energy Forages|
|Mare, Foal Nutrition Impacts Lifelong Health|