As the makers of SUCCEED, our goal at Freedom Health is “Every horse at its best!” We’re on a mission to help owners get their horses from good to great by achieving optimal gastrointestinal tract health.
The proven ingredients in SUCCEED support equine GI health in horses subject to digestive health challenges due to stressful lifestyles. But greatness isn’t just measured in the show arena. We believe every horse deserves to feel and look their best, no matter their job.
Keep reading to learn how SUCCEED can benefit horses of all ages, disciplines, and competition levels, including retired horses.
How SUCCEED Supports Every Horse
Research shows that equine travel, breeding, and competition can increase the risk of gastrointestinal issues in horses. But even the horses without demanding show schedules can struggle with poor GI tract health and benefit from an equine digestive health supplement. (Luthersson et al., 2010)
Digestive issues can have significant, adverse effects on equine performance and well-being. With SUCCEED, owners ensure that their horses feel and look their best in every situation by supporting good GI tract health and digestive function.
GI tract health management is an essential aspect of how to get horses ready for breeding season. Good digestive function and balanced nutrition ensure horses get the nutrients they need for reproductive processes.
SUCCEED can benefit sales programs by supporting good attitudes and appearances. Discomfort throughout the digestive system can contribute to bad temperaments and behavioral problems in horses that can turn away potential buyers. But optimal nutrient absorption helps maintain body condition and coat shine to help sale horses look their best.
Optimal GI tract health ensures horses are ready to run their best, but life on the rodeo road can increase stress and contribute to digestive problems. SUCCEED offers horses essential nutrients that keep their digestive systems balanced and free from discomfort while traveling and competing so they can focus on barrels and roping instead.
Race horses have a high incidence of gastrointestinal problems. Stresses from the track and high-energy diets can compromise GI tract health. By feeding SUCCEED to racehorses, owners can help their horses get the energy they need for speed without increasing the risk of digestive issues that could hold them back. (Dionne et al., 2008)
Supporting digestive health is a top priority for how to prep horses for competition. Show horses must feel and look their best to earn top marks in the show ring. But intense training and competition can increase nutritional demands and cause digestive health challenges. (Hartmann et al., 2003)
Hauling & Stalling
Most horses today lead different lives from the natural lifestyles of their wild ancestors. The equine digestive system evolved to thrive with constant movement and forage. Prolonged stall confinement can significantly affect GI tract health in horses. (Luthersson et al., 2010)
Many horses today spend at least some portion of the day in stalls, even if they don’t compete. Horses that do compete often spend significant time away from home in unfamiliar environments that can increase stress and disrupt feeding routines.
SUCCEED supports horse digestive health on the road and at home so horses can feel their best and get the most out of their diet, no matter their lifestyle.
Older horses in retirement have lower-stress lifestyles than performance horses, but they can still struggle with digestive problems that reduce the quality of life in their golden years. Many owners struggle to keep weight on senior horses as they age and their chewing ability degrades. (Jarvis et al., 2017)
SUCCEED supports body condition maintenance in senior horses by supporting optimal digestive function and nutrient absorption. Better nutrient absorption also benefits all other body systems in aged horses contributing to a higher quality of life.
Take the SUCCEED Challenge to see Your Horse at its Best!
SUCCEED Digestive Conditioning Program is a daily nutritional supplement for healthy gastrointestinal function in all horses. Developed on a solid foundation of science, SUCCEED contains natural ingredients that help maintain the health of the entire digestive tract.
These ingredients include:
- Oat Oil: Polar lipids from oat oil protect intestinal mucosa and strengthen the GI tract lining.
- Oat Flour: Beta-glucan from oat flour slows transit through the GI tract to support optimal nutrient absorption and protect the hindgut from undigested starch.
- Yeast Products: Nucleotides and mannan oligosaccharides encourage the growth of intestinal villi and beneficial microbiota.
- L-Glutamine: This conditionally-essential amino acid supplies nitrogen for the immune cells of the intestinal mucosa and helps maintain the integrity of the GI tract lining.
- L-Threonine: This essential amino acid supports the production of mucus and the regeneration of the GI tract wall.
First-time users in the U.S. can try SUCCEED risk-free for 60 days by registering for the SUCCEED Challenge. See positive results, or get your money back.
Benefits often seen in your horse’s first 60 days on SUCCEED include:
- Improved appetite and body condition
- Willing and relaxed attitude
- Healthier hair coat and hooves
- Less training resistance and faster recovery
But the benefits don’t stop at 60 days. SUCCEED is a once-a-day, everyday nutritional program for total equine digestive tract health. Once you see your horse at your best, keep it that way by incorporating SUCCEED into your daily feeding routine.
SUCCEED is available for your horses at all stages of their life and careers. All horses deserve to be at and stay at their best during their lifetime. Take the SUCCEED Challenge and discover the lifelong benefits of good gastrointestinal health.
- Luthersson, N. et al. Risk factors associated with equine gastric ulceration syndrome (EGUS) in 201 horses in Denmark. Equine Vet J. 2010.
- Hintz, H. et al. Equine Reproduction and Nutrition: Recent Developments and Opportunities for Future Research. J Anim Sci. 1983.
- Dionne, R. et al. Gastric Ulcers in Standardbred Racehorses: Prevalence, Lesion Description, and Risk Factors. J Vet Intern Med. 2008.
- Hartmann, A. et al. A preliminary investigation into the association between competition and gastric ulcer formation in non-racing performance horses. J Equine Vet Sci. 2003.
- Jarvis, N. et al. Nutrition considerations for the aged horse. Equine Vet Ed. 2017.