A taste testing session involving eight equine tasters was conducted to discover which flavour was their favourite.
A collection of flavours were mixed in with regular pellets of cereal meal to see which flavour the horses would eat most of.
The most popular flavour: Fenugreek.
This was closely followed by banana as a close number two.
A full list of the horse taster’s preference is below:
Favourite – Fenugreek
To see our horse arena photos, download an EquinaBuild brochure here.
How Far Does My Shed Have to Be From The Boundary or Fence?
Regulations depend on a number of things, including the height of the shed and the purpose the shed is being used for.
Below are some common situations:
Backyard sheds need to be 15 centimetres from the boundary unless they are over 3.6 metres high.
Sheds above this height need to be 1 metre from the boundary/fence. This distance increases with the height of the shed.
Farm sheds (like hay sheds & machinery sheds) need to be 5 metres from the boundary.
The shed must also be at least 100 metres from any highways, if they happen to be nearby. They must also be 20 metres from any other road.
Central Steel Build handles all permits and regulations internally, so you can focus on more important things. For a quote, click here.
How to make a horse-hair tassel
Horse hair tassels are beautiful, meaningful and simple to make. They make a wonderful gift and a perfect forget-me-not.
To make a horse hair tassel you’ll need the following things:
- 30 cm of horse hair.
- Waxed twine.
- Leather trim.
- Leather rope.
- Strong glue.
And here’s how to do it:
- – Fold your horse hair in half and tie some wax thread about 3 cms below the fold.
- – Line the inside of a section of leather trim long enough to wrap around the tassel. Wrap it around, making sure the trim covers the wax thread.
- Sew the leather trim closed at the end.
- Attach a loop of leather rope at the top of the tassel.
- Trim the tassel to desired length.
To see some of the best Australian equestrian buildings, download a brochure.