Product Highlight-17 Kolik Eaz

The herbs in #17 Kolik Eaz may be beneficial to maintaining a naturally comfortable and relaxed gastrointestinal tract (GI). It is comprised of a proprietary blend of Cascara, Ginger, and Slippery Elm.

Cascara – Native Americans introduced Cascara to the Spanish explorers when they complained of constipation. Cascara Sagrada enhances the peristaltic action in the intestines and increases secretions of the stomach and liver. It is used to restore natural bowel movement without griping and restore tone to the bowel.

Ginger –  has been used for thousands of years for colds, nausea, and indigestion. Ginger was introduced to America in the sixteenth century by the Spaniards. While known to be beneficial for many ailments, it is probably best known for its positive effects on the gastrointestinal system to dissipate gas.

Slippery Elm – was known by Native Americans and early colonists as a valuable survival food. Many herbalists call it one of the most valuable remedies in herbal practice. It has been used mainly to support GI problems, such as stomach and intestinal ulcers, soothing the stomach and colon, indigestion, acidity, and to lubricate the bowels.

Now that we have some of the educational stuff out of the way, here are some questions we get asked about our Kolik Eaz:

*When do I give my horse Kolik Eaz?

-At the first signs of colic administer the paste and walk the horse until discomfort subsides.

*How do you give a horse Kolik Eaz?
-When using the Kolik Eaz paste, it is recommended to give then entire syringe on the back of the tongue. Easy enough.


**This post is for educational purposes only and is not intended to treat, cure or take place of veterinary care. You should always contact your Veterinarian with questions.

8 thoughts on “Product Highlight-17 Kolik Eaz

    1. Unfortunately not. We discontinued the power a year or so ago due to lack of sales. People love the convenience of the paste!

    1. Give entire syringe at first signs of colic. If needed, give a second dose 20-30 minutes later.

  1. I have a pony in training that is showing signs of ulcers. She is biting at trainer and at a body worker today especially when touched on the undersides. She is 9 years of age and it is her 1st time off of the farm. Biting and kicking have never been a part of her repertoire before. She was extensively handled before going to the trainers but being a pony who puts weight on easily she has had to be on restricted diets before. The trainer formerly worked with racehorses and fears she may have ulcers. We have had good luck with SLH before and wanted to check in with you. She is on a mature cut grass hay in a net, a vit mineral salt block Pennwoods,(because she can’t have grain) and free choice water. She was dewormed with Ivermectin mid Oct and 5 way vaccinated, her teeth are done and she’s had a body work over.

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