Delivery See details
Light (usually non-food) orders under £29 are charged £2.99 postage. Heavy (typically food) orders under £29 are charged £4.49 postage.
For Light items (under 2kg) our standard method is Royal Mail 2nd Class Tracked (there are a few exceptions, so if in doubt check our Delivery page).
To get it faster you can upgrade Light items to Royal Mail 1st Class Tracked or a Guaranteed Courier service, Saturday Courier or even before 12 noon services where available. There's a small fee, but if you're in a hurry they are worth considering. To ensure you receive your items as quickly as possible, please place your order before 12 Noon Monday to Thursday as there is no standard Saturday courier delivery.
Heavy items weighing 2kg and more are sent via courier. Heavy items ordered after 12 Noon Friday, or anytime Saturday and Sunday will be processed as soon as possible during working days.
Please note that if you are purchasing a mix of Light and Heavy items at the same time, these will be sent separately. The Heavy items being sent by Courier, the Light items by Royal Mail 2nd Class Tracked.
All exceptions to these guidelines are noted in the product description.
For more information, view our Delivery page.
- Product Details
Zylkene Equine Zylkene Equine is a natural product derived from the milk protein casein which has been developed to help horses and ponies overcome difficult or stressful situations. Equine has not been associated with side effects such as sedation at the recommended daily intake, is manufactured to human pharmaceutical standards (GMP) and is hypoallergenic preservative free and lactose free. Causes of stress in horses/ certain situations can be very stressful for some horses including: farrier visits, routine dentistry / teeth rasping, travelling, prolonged confinement e.g. box rest, weaning, 'breaking' / training,visiting or riding in a new environment and new experiences e.g. meeting dogs a new structure in the yard exposure to new horses and people. How do horses react to stress?- Most horses will react instinctively in the face of perceived danger to escape or flee from the threat and protect themselves / if they are unable to get away they might respond with aggression. What can I do for my horse? If you think your horse may be showing signs of stress first contact your veterinary surgeon who will be able to tell you if there is a medical reason for the behaviour/ your vet will also be able to discuss management options with you. This should not be used in food producing animals.