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Purina Impact Professional Mare & Foal Horse Feed
Purina Impact Professional Mare & Foal Horse Feed meets the caloric demands of breeding horses and supports haircoat shine and bloom, controlled starch and sugar, formulated with with no corn or corn-by products. Formulated with high quality protein which adds amino acids including lysine and methionine support breeding mares and growing foals, contains vitamin and mineral fortification, and specifically designed to meet the meets of broodmares and growing horses.
Lysine (Min) 0.90%
Crude Fat (Min) 6.00%
Crude Fiber (Max) 12.50%
Acid Detergent Fiber (ADF) (Max) 15.50%
Neutral Detergent Fiber (NDF) (Max) 34.00%
Starch (Max) 13.00%
Sugars (Max) 7.00%
Calcium (Ca) (Min) 0.90%
Calcium (Ca) (Max) 1.40%
Phosphorus (P) (Min) 0.60%
Copper (Cu) (Min) 60.00 ppm
Selenium (Se) (Min) 0.60 ppm
Zinc (Zn) (Min) 220.00 ppm
Vitamin A (Min) 3,000 IU/lb
Vitamin E (Min) 125 IU/lb
Daily Feeding Chart:
|Weight of Growing Horse in Pounds*
(Weaned foal through Yearling)
|Minimum Hay or Equivalent Pasture (lbs/day)*|
|IMPACT® PRO MARE & FOAL (lbs/day)**|
**Feeding directions for sucklings fed individually: Feed IMPACT(R) PRO MARE & FOAL at the rate of 1 lb per day per month of age until the foal is weaned.
|Weight of Horse in Pounds|
|Minimum Hay or Equivalent Pasture (lbs/day)***|
|IMPACT PRO MARE & FOAL (lbs/day)****|
|Early Gestation (first 250 days)||2.5||3.25||4.0||4.75||5.50|
|Late Gestation (last 90 days)||3.5||3.25||4.0||4.75||5.50|
|Lactation (when fed separately)||7.75||10.25||12.75||15.25||17.75|
****Do not feed less than 0.4 lbs per 100 lbs of body weight per day (for the mare). If your mare gains too much weight at that minimum feeding rate, then you should replace IMPACT PRO MARE & FOAL with PURINA STRATEGY HEALHY EDGE or PURINA ENRICH PLUS® Ration Balancing Horse Feed.
Feeding recommendations are based on average daily requirements for horses of different body weights. Actual feeding rates required to adequately maintain good condition of individual horses will be affected by individual metabolism and other factors. Therefore, feeding rates may need to be gradually adjusted in some horses according to body condition.