Equine Gut Health Resources

Mycotoxins: What's Your Risk?

 

Mycotoxins are a costly, complicated problem for livestock and poultry producers. Not only are there hundreds of different mycotoxins, all produced by different fungi and environmental factors, but each category of toxins and each toxin within those categories can impact animals and birds differently. For producers, that means becoming aware of the major toxins and knowing the signs and symptoms of toxin exposure are critical to reduce the risk of mycotoxins eroding animal health and performance.

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Equine Gut Health Triple Check

 

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Equine Gut Health Triple Check Brochure

 

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Leaky Gut Syndrome – Symptoms, Causes and Preventions

 

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Equine Wellness: Equine Leaky Gut Syndrome – Part 1

 

Michael I. Lindinger

 

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Equine Wellness: Equine Leaky Gut Syndrome – Nutrients for a Healthy Gastrointestinal Tract

 

Michael I. Lindinger

 

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Equine Wellness: Equine Leaky Gut Syndrome – Part 3

 

Michael I. Lindinger

 

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Equine Gastrointestinal Research Updates

 

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The Horse: It's All Connected

 

Nancy S. Loving, DVM

 

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Aleta

Aleta for Equine: Prime to Protect

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ButiPEARL Z EQ 

ButiPEARL Z EQ – The Power of Combining Butyric Acid and Zinc

 

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Protective Effects of Butyric Acid and Zinc on Equine Intestinal Cell Function Under Hypoxic Conditions

 

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CLOSTAT® for Equine

Why Feed CLOSTAT®?

 

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CLOSTAT® Mode of Action

 

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ENDOX®

Managing Vitamin Cost Through Preservation

 

Vitamins are essential for animal growth, health, reproduction and performance. Factors such as temperature, oxygen, light and catalysts can all negatively impact vitamin stability in feed. Preservation of vitamins in the feed matrix can be accomplished through the addition of an antioxidant. For the best vitamin protection, an antioxidant system like ENDOX®, which includes a blend of oxygen and free radical scavenging antioxidants and metal chelators, should be used.

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Dealing with Long-Term Storage of Bagged Animal Feed

 

The most common reason for customers to return bagged feed is mold. Even when care is taken to ensure all ingredients are dry and only the highest quality raw materials are sourced, mold can become an issue once the feed is bagged and shipped. The three most common reasons for mold growth are heat, moisture and time — and bags are the perfect environment for all three.

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