Moisture Maniac Mane & Tail Detangling | Best Spray Detangler Ever – 100% Natural

This is the BEST spray detangler you’ve EVER used!

If you using a spray-on detangler as part of your grooming routine, you’ve got to try EcoLicious Moisture Maniac Detangling Infusion.

It’s packed with 100% natural, naturally derived and organic ingredients that condition and detangle your horse’s mane and tail without drying it out.


Detangle and condition your horse’s mane and tail with our Moisture Maniac Mane & Tail Detangling Infusion. Panthenol & Silk Powder derived from pure Silk Worm Cocoon help restore natural luminosity, retain moisture and nourish your horse’s mane and tail.

Certified Organic Hemp Oil & Sunflower Seed Oil softens and smoothes while protecting fragile hair from breakage. The reflective properties of Silk Powder act as a natural sunscreen.

The delightful scent of the essential oil of Sweet Orange will lift the spirit of both you and your horse, while conditioning the skin.

And don’t worry! This cheerful scent will not attract bugs – unlike us and our horses, the bugs don’t dig it.

It won’t dry or irritate your horse’s skin so go ahead and work it into the mane and tail base.

INGREDIENTS: nabis Sativa (Organic Hemp) Oil, Helianthus Annuus (Sunflower) Seed Oil, Citrus Aurantium Dulcis (Orange) Peel Oil, Caprylic/Capric Triglyceride, Melaleuca Alternifolia (Tea Tree) Oil, Potassium Sorbate, Guar Hydroxypropyltrimonium Chloride, Silk Powder.

Your Horse. Your Earth. Your Choice.

It won’t dry or irritate your horse’s skin so go ahead and work it into the mane and tail base.

Natural & Earth Friendly Horse Care Products.
Detox & Go Green with your Equine Grooming Routine!

How To Tack Up A Horse

Things You’ll Needhorse tack

  • Horse!
  • Saddle
  • Saddle Pad
  • Girth
  • Grooming Brush and Hoof Pick

Now Let’s Saddle Up:

Before tacking up your horse do a thorough brushing, check your horse for any minor injuries, such as scraps on its legs, bug bits or sore spots and pick out the hooves. If you ride with protection boots/splint boots/bell boots you can put them on now.

Check your Passoa saddles thoroughly before you place it on your horse. Look at the tread on the stirrups and replace any worn stirrup pads. Make sure the saddle leather is in good shape and the girth straps are not worn and your saddle pad is clean.

For an English saddle; run the stirrups to the top of the stirrup leathers before placing the saddle on your horse. To do this; hold the stirrup in one hand and the stirrup leather in the other and pull the stirrup up to the top of the saddle. For a Western saddle place the stirrup over the horn or seat area to prevent it from flopping down and slapping your horse on the side – this could startle your horse.

Carefully place the saddle blanket or saddle pad ahead of the withers on your horse’s back and then slide it back into the correct position this will insure that the hair is lying flat. The saddle blanket should be 1or 2 inches in front of your horse’s withers, this will allow enough pad to be pulled up into the pommel/tree of the saddle to allow air flow and relief of pressure on the wither.

saddle up a horsePlace the saddle on your horse in a sweeping fluid motion, the saddle tree should be placed approximately 2 inches behind the withers, then move to the off side and pull the girth strap down for western saddle – for English saddles attach the girth buckles to the billet straps.

Move back to the near side and reach under your horse. Pull the girth toward you and slide the girth into the girth straps. Tighten the girth until the strap is just tight enough to keep the saddle in place should the horse move around. Be sure to recheck your girth before mounting and after riding for a few minutes on your horse.

If your horse is quiet enough to stand still, you can adjust the girth while mounted by reaching down and pulling the girth into the next hole for an English girth. Otherwise, dismount, tighten the girth and remount.

At any time during your ride, if you feel the saddle has shifted, dismount and readjust your saddle.

Why would a horse eat tree bark?

horse eating tree barkMy horse recently has started nibbling on tree bark and eating grass. Is this normal? Is she missing a mineral?

Boredom or dietary deficiency.

It is normal for horses to eat grass, but boredom, a bad habit, or a salt/mineral deficiency could cause the tree bark nibbling. This is a sign that there is something not quite right going on and shouldn’t be ignored.

Be sure that your horse has a fortified salt and mineral block in the pasture, and that it has good quality hay and grain (if necessary) to eat.

Also make sure your horse isn’t chewing on other items like the leather from your tack.

Be sure that your horse has been properly dewormed and is in good health.

A veterinarian could evaluate the horse to be sure that it is healthy, and if not, what treatment is needed.

A veterinarian can also check the horse’s teeth to ensure that they are wearing properly and to determine if they require floating.