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Horse Detox & Regeneration

Animal brown horse
Billit right.jpg

Today many domesticated horses have been taken away from and their natural environments where they are able to graze. We have replaced natural foods with dead hay and hazardous feed.  Many horse diets are lacking the nutrients and simple sugars required for their systems to thrive.  Somehow the industry has confused the difference between simple and complex sugars.

"Not all sugars are the same! Simple sugars (Monosaccharides: A single or simple sugar, e.g., glucose, fructose, or galactos, also known as carbohydrates) are the fuels to the cells. Complex sugars (Poly or Disaccharides: Starch or complex sugars consisting of several glucose/fructose bonds depending upon the type of starch or carbohydrate) wreak havoc on the body and contribute to acidity and stagnation
of the 
cells and tissues.”- Dr Robert Morse ND

Horses need to be moving around and not enclosed in a stall all day.
Movement plays a very important role in their digestion. With the science of “American  Equine Iridology,”  we are seeing poor circulation (skin ring) in the
eyes of many horses. It is no wonder these majestic equine horses are foundering and getting diagnosed with diseases like Laminitis, IR Cushings, and Colic. Horses aren’t eating the simple sugars and live grasses that they are designed to eat. The misunderstanding of these sugars  is unfortunately hurting the health of these beautiful souls.
Horses, cows, sheep, elephants, deer, giraffes
Diet: Vegetables, herbs and some roots and barks

Digestive system:
Tongue—moderately rough
Salivary glands—alkaline digestion starts here
Stomach—oblong, ringed, and the most complex (as a rule, has four or more pouches or (stomachs); weak stomach acids
Small intestines—long and sacculated for extensive absorption
Liver—similar to human
(slightly larger in capacity)

Eliminative system:
Colon—long and sacculated (ringed) for extensive absorption GI tract—thirty times the length of the spine
Extremities (limbs):
Hands (upper)—hoofs
Feet (lower)—hoofs
Quadrupeds—walks on all four extremities

Integumentary system:
Skin—pores with extensive hair covering entire body Sweat glands—includes millions of perspiration ducts

Skeletal system:
Teeth—twenty-four molars, five on each side of each jaw and eight incisors (cutting teeth) in the front part of the jaws
Jaws—multi-directional, up-and-down, side-to-side, forward and backward creating a grinding effect
Urinary system:
Kidneys—(urine) alkaline

More info coming soon....


Equine Iridology
Herbal Protocol

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