Friendly Feed Advice

Dengie understands that sometimes feeding your horse or pony can be confusing and getting the balance right can be tricky!  We're here to help you with articles and information from our nutrition experts to keep you up to date with the latest information.

You can click on the links on the left or use the drop down menu for further information and guidance on a range of feed related topics. Should you have a particular query or a more complicated feeding issue call our friendly Feedline on 0845 345 5115. Or why not use our new feature and chat on-line to one of our nutritionists? Click the link, top right on this page, to start your conversation!

Alternatively click here to fill out a form to send to our nutrition team, who will in return put together a personalised feeding plan for your horse or pony.


  • Feeding for Condition

    Tracey Hammond,

    Some horses do not maintain their bodyweight easily and it can prove a real challenge to keep them in tip-top condition. Dengie nutritionist Tracey Hammond, MSc (Dist), provides some handy advice to help keep your horse looking its best.

  • Fibre Facts

    A high fibre diet is the best thing for your horse. For a trouble-free winter take a look at the range of fibre feeds from Dengie.

  • Feeding Horses with Less than Perfect Teeth!

    Poor dentition is not just a problem for older horses; diastemas, the abnormal gaps between teeth, are being diagnosed more frequently in horses of all ages and they require careful dietary management to ensure that further problems don't occur. 

  • Five Key Benefits of Healthy Tummy

    Healthy Tummy is the ULTIMATE fibre feed to promote gut health in horses and ponies. A complete, high-calorie fibre feed that fuels work and promotes condition and also contains the latest ingredients known to promote gut health. Here are 5 key benefits you might not have known about Dengie Healthy Tummy.


  • How Much Should I Feed My Horse?

    Katie Wiliams,

    To answer the question 'How much you should I feed my horse?' you first need to establish both his bodyweight and workload. Bodyweight is relatively easy to establish, the part that some people find confusing is to accurately assess how hard the horse is working.

Share this