Slow Feeding at its best!
Confinement, stress, lack of grazing. Most domesticated horses tend to live in a world far removed from what Nature intended. Equine nutritionists and veterinarians agree one of the biggest mistakes horse owners make is not having forage—either hay, pasture or a combination—consistently available.
The Natural Feeder® does more than make hay available to the horse all day long. It provides a safe and convenient feeding method that mimics the relaxation of continuous grazing. This greatly reduces stress, which, along with digestive upset, is one of the primary causes of colic.
Unlike “slow feed” hay nets, The Natural Feeder® allows horses to eat in a natural position with their heads lowered, reducing the incidence of respiratory issues. Because horses aren’t eating off the ground, it helps avoid sand colic and parasite infestation.
The Natural Feeder® is a convenient, time- and money-saving “trickle feeding” system that allows horse owners to make hay consistently available, providing a safe and healthy way for horses to eat the way Nature intended. It eliminates stress, anxiety and addresses serious concerns, such as stomach ulcers and colic, caused by empty stomachs and irregular feeding schedules. It's just like grazing...only easier!
“I saw how much waste there is with hay. That, combined with the issue of having forage in front of horses all the time, is what drove me to solve the problem,” says lifelong horseman, farrier and Iowa native Mark Olson, who invented and developed the feeder, and put it on the market in late 2010.
This new way to “feed green” saves money and keeps plastic out of landfills because The Natural Feeder® is made from all recycled materials. Plus, it’s manufactured in the USA!
$ave Time and Money
With the ever-rising cost of hay, wasting any part of a bale is like throwing your hard-earned dollars on the ground and watching them blow away. The Natural Feeder® quickly pays for itself by eliminating wasted hay.
The Natural Feeder® is your solution to No Worry, No Hassle Feeding: