The gut is home to trillions of bacteria, which play a vital role in digestion, nutrient absorption, and immune function. When the gut is healthy, these bacteria work harmoniously to keep the horse healthy—your horse's gut has high marks in the essential function category.


A horse's gut health is essential for overall health and well-being. A healthy gut helps the horse digest food, absorb nutrients, and fight off infection.

Several things can affect a horse's gut health, including:

  • Diet: A diet high in starch and sugar can disrupt the balance of bacteria in the gut, leading to digestive problems.
  • Stress: Stress can weaken the immune system and make the horse more susceptible to gut infections.
  • Medications: Some medications, such as antibiotics, can kill beneficial bacteria in the gut.
  • Age: Older horses are more likely to have gut problems than younger horses.

There are several things that you can do to help maintain your horse's gut health, including:

  • Supplement your horse's diet with a State of the art supplement like Ramard Total Gut Health
    Ramard Total Gut Health Supplement for Horses
  • Feed a diet high in forage and low in starch and sugar.
  • Provide plenty of fresh, clean water.
  • Manage stress levels.
  • Avoid unnecessary medications.
  • Monitor your horse's health and seek veterinary attention if you notice any problems.

Following these tips can help keep your horse's gut healthy and happy.

Here are some additional tips for improving your horse's gut health:

  • Feed your horse a variety of different feeds and forage. This will help ensure that your horse gets a wide range of beneficial bacteria.
  • Add probiotics to your horse's diet. Probiotics are live bacteria that can help to improve gut health.
  • Avoid feeding your horse moldy or spoiled feed. A moldy feed can contain harmful bacteria that can damage the gut.
  • Keep your horse's environment clean and free of parasites. Parasites can also damage the gut.
  • If your horse is experiencing digestive problems, talk to your veterinarian. Your veterinarian can help you identify the problem's cause and develop a treatment plan.