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Horse Colic

Horse Colic—How and Why It Happens

Horses have a long and rich history with man in this country. In earlier days, they were essential to industry, agriculture, and transportation.

Today’s horses are kept primarily for recreation or competition. They are kept in closer confinement and get less work. Their diets are much richer; more grain with a higher protein content, and vitamin and mineral supplements or additives. Less hay, also… to prevent a belly.

Often it is the highest-value horses that are the most restricted and controlled. As animals that would graze naturally for 20-plus hours a day, confined horses pick around for tiny bits of spilled feed and grain. They also pick-up dirt, shavings, sand, pebbles, sticks, and other non-digestibles that can cause equine colic.

This ingested trash collects in the gut unnaturally until it eventually causes abdominal pain… horse colic. It’s no wonder people say, “…seems like it’s always the good ones that colic.”

Any horseman who’s been involved with colic in horses understands the value of anything that is truly a pro-active measure to guard against it. ColiClenz™ Plus is just such a measure.

Statistics show that 1 in 10 horses die of colic, and that 1 in 7 die of digestive diseases. Take a pro-active approach to the health of your horse by feeding ColiClenz™ Plus as directed, every 10 weeks. No horse should have to be that "1" in 10.

ColiClenz™ Plus

The SHORT LIST:

  • In earlier days, horses were essential to the human’s life. It was a work animal
  • Now, most horses are kept for recreation or competition
  • Horses are closely confined and working less
  • Horses today are eating better and more feed
  • Horses pick up spilled feed and grains, along with dirt, sticks, and other non-digestibles that can cause equine colic
  • Horses collect non-digestibles in the gut until they causes abdominal pain—HORSE COLIC
  • 1 in 10 Horses Die of Colic
  • 1 in 7 Horses Die of Digestive Diseases
  • C2+ fed as directed is a pro-active measure to guard against the incidence of colic in horses and other digestive illnesses