Southern States Legends EquiMin is a mineral and vitamin supplement for horses. Yeast culture for increased nutrient digestion, biotin, and organic trace minerals to support hoof and coat condition. A great addition to a well balanced feeding program.

Guaranteed Analysis


Calcium (min.) 14.00% (max.) 16.80%
Phosphorus (P) (min.) 8.00%
Salt  (min.) 19.50% (max.) 23.40%
Magnesium  (min.) 1.00%
Potassium  (min.) 0.30%
Copper  (min.) 500 ppm
Selenium  (min.) 16 ppm
Zinc  (min.) 2,200 ppm
Manganese  (min.) 1,200 ppm
Vitamin A (min.) 200,000 IU/lb
Vitamin D (min.) 20,000 IU/lb
Vitamin E (min.) 400 IU/lb


Feeding Instructions


Legends EquiMin Block is formulated to be the primary source of supplemental minerals, vitamins and salt to pastured horses when fed as recommended. Feed additional salt or electrolytes only to active horses to offset losses through perspiration.

Place Legends EquiMin Block in an area not exposed to heavy rainfall. Feed free choice in conjunction with good quality pasture or hay.

Follow chart as recommended:

No. of Horses   No. of Legends EquiMin Blocks
1 to 4   1
5 to 8   2
9 to 12   3


Provide clean, fresh water at all times. Monitor consumption of blocks closely to assure consumption does not exceed the following amounts:

Recommended Consumption of EquiMin Horse Mineral Block   Per Head Per Day
Foal   1 to 2 ounces
Yearling/two-year old   2 to 3 ounces
Mature pony   2 to 3 ounces
Mature show and pleasure horse   3 to 4 ounces
Broodmare or stallion   4 to 5 ounces
Lactating mare   5 to 8 ounces
Moderate to hard working horse   3 to 5 ounces

 Continue to offer salt blocks for 3 to 5 days after introduction of Legends EquiMin Block. Remove salt blocks once intake of Legends EquiMin has stabilized.

Note: Do not permit intake of supplemental selenium to exceed 0.3 ppm in the total ration.

To increase intake, move Legends EquiMin Block closer to the water source.

To decrease intake, move Legends EquiMin Block further away from water, shade or loafing areas. Replenish blocks before old blocks have been totally consumed.


Weather, animal size and number, quality and availability of feed and water can affect consumption of blocks. Use caution when introducing blocks to starved, salt or mineral-deprived horses. This can promote overconsumption of the block.

Use caution when feeding horses confined to stalls or small paddocks. This can promote over-consumption of the block.

If gross over-consumption occurs and cannot be remedied by relocating the blocks, immediately remove them from the pasture, paddock or stall.