BROOKS TROUBLE FREE [2.25LB]SKU: #130-225
Why choose Trouble Free calming paste or powder?
- Spooky, tense, edgy, unfocused. If these words describe your horse, a calming supplement could make training easier and riding more fun. Trouble Free is scientifically formulated to support healthy nervous system function and help your horse maintain a more confident, focused, and relaxed disposition.
- The powder can be fed daily or as needed during stressful situations.
- Contains alpha-lactalbumin, a unique ingredient that supports normal nerve function and maintains calmness.
- Helps horses maintain a relaxed attitude and supports a positive experience for both horse and rider.
- Provides supplemental thiamine (B1), taurine, inositol, and magnesium.
Alpha-lactalbumin, Thiamine, Taurine, Inositol, Magnesium. Taurine: 9,300 mg Inositol: 1,350 mg Thiamine: 700 mg Alpha-lactalbumin: 200 mg Alpha-lactalbumin
Genetics and nutrition play a role in temperament. Serving instructions: A single serving consists of one 25g scoop. Administer one to two scoops per day. Two servings should be split between a.m. and p.m. administration. Giving two scoops at once will not support increased calmness. NOTE: The first time you use Trouble Free it is best to administer the first serving about 3 to 4 hours prior to when you need to maintain calmness. Some horses will react sooner than others. Once you see how your horse will react to Trouble Free you can adjust the timing of administration accordingly. Storage and shelf life: Store Trouble Free in a cool, dry place and protect from extreme heat and freezing. Shelf life is 24 months from date of manufacture when stored under suitable conditions. Available size: Trouble Free is available in a 2.25 lb bucket that contains 40 servings. Your horse’s personality plays a large role in how he or she reacts to everyday life and new situations. Some horses fret and worry when their routine is changed; others are high-strung and spooky no matter what is going on! A horse’s natural flight instinct kicks into high gear when he or she is anxious or scared. Working with or riding a tense, edgy horse is a challenge, and it can be dangerous. Training a nervous horse is next to impossible because the horse is no longer able to pay attention to the job at hand. While a horse’s personality is part of his genetic makeup, nutrition can also play a role in temperament. Research has shown that horses deficient in the mineral magnesium will show signs of nervousness. B vitamins, B vitamin related substances, and certain amino acids all play a role in proper nerve function. If adequate levels are not supplied, nerve function suffers and horses have a hard time remaining calm and focused. Supplying a supplement to support relaxation and healthy nerve function can improve your horse’s quality of life and your ability to enjoy owning him