For older horses that have trouble keeping weight.
|Crude Protein||min||14 %||Lysine||min||0.65 %|
|Crude Fat||min||10 %||Copper||min||50 ppm|
|Crude Fiber||max||16 %||Zinc||min||220 ppm|
|Calcium||min||0.90 %||Selenium||min||0.50 ppm|
|Calcium||max||1.40 %||Vitamin A||min||4500 IU/LB|
|Phosphorus||min||0.60 %||Vitamin D||min||350 IU/LB|
|Methionine||min||0.25 %||Vitamin E||min||75 IU/LB|
Wheat Midds, Soy Bean Meal, Beet Pulp Shreds, Alfalfa Pellets, Barley, Cane Molasses, Soy Oil, Oats, Soy Hull Pellets, Diamond V Yeast Culture, Calcium Carbonate, Dicalcium Phosphate, Salt, Probiotics, Vitamins A, B-12, C, D, E, Riboflavin, Manganese Sulfate, Iron Sulfate, Copper Oxide, Cobalt Carbonate, Ethylene, Diamine, Dihydriodide, Selenium, Zinc Oxide, Magnesium Oxide, Potassium Chloride, Calcium Sulfate, Biotin, Lysine, Methionine, Perservatives (only in molasses) : Phophoric Acid, Sodium Benzoate, Potassium Sorbate.
Because this ration contains highly digestive roughage productss, it may be fed as a complete ration. However it is recommeneded to feed hay if your horse can digest it. If fed as a complete ration, feed at the rate of 1-1.5 Lbs./100 Lb body weight per day in at least 2 feedings (3 Preferred). If fed with hay or pasture, decrease feed amount approximately 1 Lb for every 2 Lb of hay or pasture consumed. Many factors determine the actual amounts of feed required; Activity, Metabolism, Weather, etc. Use the abve levels as a guideline and let your horse’s condition be the ultimate gauge. Provide free choice salt and plenty of fresh water.