Does your horse got his ZENHORSE®?
Why the haynet improves the lives of your horses?
What we propose is not a single bag of hay, it is primarily a guarantor of the well being of your horse.
Our small mesh hay net used to:
- to avoid boredom horse box or meadow. More than 120 mesh size calculated and controlled (the mesh size is the most important element of success!) Require the horse to eat his hay strand by strand. A zenhorse is between 8 and 16 h of ingestion for 15 kg of hay. A zenhorse® reduces tics linked to containment of stabled horses.
 - normal wear of the teeth for our nets allow the horse to reproduce the movement of the jaws of a horse grazing. Indeed, horse teeth grow all the time.  The horse grazing use his teeth because he constantly chews.
- fight against ulcers and colic. The horse produces more saliva, his stomach is never empty. Less acidity causing ulcers by lack of fodder, horses gorging more straw causing colic.
- save significant amounts of hay (20-60% depending on the mode of distribution). The hay is not wasted in the litter.
- save food for every gram of hay stays longer in the digestive system and is therefore best use. In general, after 1 month of use rations pellets are reduced because the horses feeling better. In contrast, bulimics horses revert to normal weight by improving the functioning of the digestive system.
- control your rations. The capacity of zenhorse® is fixed. So you've mastered that you distribute. 
- relieve horses with diseases where the quality of the diet should be checked: laminitis, Cushing Syndrome Equine Metabolic, Obesity, Underweight, Tying-up or stroke, respiratory problems ... The use of hay net is recommended by veterinarians in many countries, including the United States.
- a toy that reassures your horse. Whether you are in show, traveling, your horse has a habit of eating his hay in a zenhorse. He will quickly associate in his head that haynet rhymes with digestive wellness. His ZENHORSE® becomes an indispensable tool that follows in his movements and stillness reminds him of his stable.
It's not the amount ingested that fills a horse
but the number of chews!