Soybean meal, whole soybeans, alfalfa meal, wheat, flaxseed, and whey are the first 6 ingredients. Formulated with a prebiotic and probiotic. Low-calorie pellet. Includes biotin for strong hooves.
A fairly expensive horse diet, but this recipe is made with premium ingredients that drive up the cost.
Ground wheat, carrots, wheat, corn, soybean meal, and dried molasses are the first 6 ingredients. Crunchy cookie treat. High levels of tasty carrots. Long shelf life. Easy to digest. Preservative-free. High in vitamin A. Affordable.
A 4-pound bag of Carrot Crunchers is nice, but we wish that this treat was available in even larger bags.
100% dried sugar beet pulp; low-sugar beet pulp fiber is left over after sugar is removed from beets. Produces minimal waste. Great for picky eaters, underweight horses, and sensitive tummies. High-calorie and low-protein food.
Shredded beet pulp is not intended to be a horse’s sole source of nutrition, so provide hay, pellets, etc. to supplement their diet.
Made with naturally sun-cured, premium alfalfa and bentonite. 40 pounds of cubed horse food for a relatively low price. High in protein, calories, and fiber. Minimal dust. Great for horses of all ages. Large alfalfa cubes.
These alfalfa cubes can be a little on the hard side, so you may need to soak them for seniors, or horses with dental issues.
Cane molasses, oats, corn, barley, and whole wheat are the first 5 ingredients. Horses love the tasty peppermint oil flavor. Wholesome ingredients. High in omega-3 fatty acids. Great training treat.
We wish that these chunky Stud Muffins were available in larger tubs. A pricy treat.
We recommend these products based on an intensive research process that's designed to cut through the noise and find the top products in this space. Guided by experts, we spend hours looking into the factors that matter, to bring you these selections.
With so many competing brands and varieties of horse food and treats available, it isn’t easy to find the best option for your horse at first glance. After all, you’ll have to consider your horse’s age, weight, and relative pickiness alongside each type of food’s calorie density, nutritional makeup, and the implementation of premium ingredients when comparing competing brands. Finding a quality horse treat is a little easier, since whether or not your horse will appreciate the taste is easily the highest priority, but it’s a good idea to keep healthful snacking options and overall value for your buck in mind.