Forage or Horses



 NATURAL HORSE FEED  WILD FORAGE  Moor MUD, Moor Peat, Saprox Internal & Topical  applications   Natural wild forage for disease prevention used for a millennium  The Magic Forage  a unique blend of Humic & Fulvic acids, Peat, Magma, Moor and Natural Earth Clays. It is 100% pure. It also has essential phyto nutrients & minerals . This mud is designed to increase the cation exchange process when applied Internally & externally.  The formulation is specific for riding of toxins in the adipose tissues. It can also be used for conditions of acute or chronic inflammation. Wild forage, Moor Mud, Moor Peat, Earth Cure, Therapy Peat all names for a substance 4th century years old, untouched containing virtually no clay (less then 3%) and consists of organic residue of herbs, flowers and grasses. Over period of thousands of years this residue was transformed into a fine paste ( a magma if you will) that easily dissolves in the water, has unusual concentration of bio-minerals, trace elements, vitamins, amino acids, plant hormones and fatty acids in a molecular form that is easy for the human skin to absorb. Think of it as a plant extract not from just one plant, but hundreds that reflects environment of Earth over 12,000 years ago, without present day pollution. Its uncanny ability to heal, nourish and detoxify has been observed by people for millennia.  

 For Equine   Give your Horses energy and keep them immune to disease.  Protects against bacteria and parasites .  Ion exchanging  Strengthens skeletal, muscular and hooves  biggest ,effectively helps & treats whilst  preventing indigestion, diarrhea, colic, catarrh and parasites. Prevents breeding diseases corrects intestinal discomfort- Increases fertility and stamina - Accelerates strong and healthy growth - Helps turn fat into muscle - Strengthens disease resistance (IMMUNE) - ASSISITS in  weight control         Mud fever, also known as scratches or pastern dermatitis, is a group of diseases of horses causing irritation and dermatitis in the lower limbs of horses.     Often caused by a mixture of bacteria, typically Dermatophilus congolensis, and Staphylococcus spp, mud fever can also be caused by fungal   organisms (dermatophytes). Photosensitization, chorioptic mange mites, contact dermatitis and other conditions also contribute to some cases. This   condition is also known as dew poisoning, grease heel, or greasy heel.   Mud fever affects most horses and ponies during winter and early spring. Resulting in painful sores and scabs, which in severe cases can make a horse lame. Mud fever most commonly affects the pastern and heel area but can also affect the upper leg, the belly, and in some cases the neck area (also known as Rain Scald). Non-pigmented skin tends to be more severely affected. Treatment, Topical therapy Antiparasitic, Anti-inflammatory, Antibacterial/antifungal ,Anti inflammatory   Systemic therapy- Systemic therapy is only for the most severe cases under the supervision of a veterinarian. PREVENTION Prevention 4th century Moor Mud. Internally and Topically Recommendations: · Horses are herbivores and should receive a minimum of 50% of their dry matter intake from good quality forage (e.g. hay, pasture). · Make changes in feed slowly over a period of 7-14 days and be careful about "topping the horses up" with grain prior to an event. · Don't expect foals and growing horses to obtain all of their nutrient requirements from hay. · Provide clean, fresh water at all times. · Have your veterinarian examine your horses' teeth at the annual visit.