Clay for Pets and Horses

Montmorillonite Clay in Dog and Cat (Pet) Food supplement

 In pet foods, Montmorillonite clay works as a natural anti-caking, binding agent,  It facilitates high-quality foods of pets to remain free of harmful chemical and man-made agents.This clay is increasingly gaining popularity with veterinarians. Research has shown that Montmorillonite clay can help to bind and remove toxins from the body. Initial findings from Texas A & M University. As source of natural minerals this clay is a good food supplement 

Montmorillonite Clay in Dog Food

Just like in cats, veterinarians have recommended Montmorillonite clay to help dogs with specific health issues. . According to evidence from studies, the clay can be an effective alternative to other anti-secretory agents .

Your can find lots of informations on internet by searching Montmorillonite Clay Benefits, Uses in Cat / Dog Food

 

 

Offer your dog and cat an internal clay treatment with some clay water.

For internal and external use.

  • Origin: Sardinia
  • Natural product
  • 100% natural
  • Not tested on animals
  • No ionization or irradiation

 

Always seek advice from a veterinarian when an animal is ill

REMINDER

The descriptions and recommendations given on this website are for educational purposes only and do not replace any professional diagnosis or treatment. It is the responsibility of each individual person to do what is safe for their own respective health conditions and that of their pets and animals

Premium Green Clay For Pets

 

Pure Montmorillonite Green Clay

100% Natural food supplement

 

 Green  Montmorillonite clay works as a natural anti-caking agent. A source of natural minerals

 Internal Use

1 tbsp green clay

100 ml cool spring or purified water for each tsp of clay 

Mix the correct measurement of clay with water as specified above

Let this slurry stand overnight

Give to your pet with a syringe or in some wet food the next morning on an empty stomach

Wait at least two hours to feed full breakfast

Make sure your pet has access to unlimited fresh water throughout the treatment

 

Clay Water

Add a 1 tsp of clay to a bowl of spring water. Let it soak for 2 hours and give to your pet .

Replace  bowl every day following the same process.

 

Externally:

You can make a thick paste using one part  Montmorillonite Clay and two parts water for use as a poultice, spread onto gauze for secure application.  The poultice may also be warmed.  Some holistic veterinarians mix  Montmorillonite Clay with healing herbs, essential oils or extra virgin coconut oil for a natural ointment.

 

 

 

 

£17.95

  • 1.01 kg
  • Available
  • Ships within 5-7

White Clay for pets ( Kaolin)

 

Kaolin clay has been used for centuries to purify, soothe and heal both internally as well as externally. This kaolin is of a high grade, ultra pure and clean. 

You will find lots of information online on the benefits of kaolin clay, especially for your pet's digestive issues. 

 

Kaolin clay can be applied either orally or externally as a poultice.

Add 1 teaspoon of clay to your pet's water 

£18.25

  • Available
  • Ships within 5-7

Diatom Nutri Pet

 

The natural solution for your pet

 

Internal & External Use

Pure Freshwater Source

Diatomaceaous Earth 

Food Grade

£6.30

  • 0.35 kg
  • Available
  • Ships within 5-7

Premium Green Clay ( Montmorillonite)

 

 

INTERNAL:

  • Improves your pets overall health
  • Source of trace elements and minerals

 

Directions for use:

EXTERNAL

How to make a Clay Poultice:

A poultice is far more effective than a compress due to the fact that it requires using a thicker layer of clay, therefore increasing the drawing power of the product. Applied this way increases the clays electromagnetic charge, which makes it draw the toxic mass into itself. As the clay begins working you will feel that the clay gets warm. For this reason it is always nice to use clay that is cool on inflamed treatment sites.

Pour the required amount of  Green Clay into a glass or ceramic bowl.

Slowly pour mineral or spring water over the clay until the clay is just covered.

Allow enough time (if possible) for the clay to absorb the water. Then mix the clay into a smooth paste.

Place a layer of gauze over the area you want to treat. Then put the clay directly onto the site (a decent amount – approximately 2cm's thick), then put another layer of gauze on top of the clay – much like the idea of a full teabag. Then cover the entire area immediately with a bandage.

Leave the poultice on for as long as necessary and then remove it. Do not allow the clay to dry out before you remove it and always throw the used clay away (it is full of what you are trying to eliminate from the system). Re-apply a fresh one at this point if required.

How to make a Clay Pack:

A Clay Pack is very similar to a Clay Poultice, except for the fact that the clay is in direct contact with the skin, whereas a poultice has a thin layer of gauze between the skin and the clay. A Clay Pack is therefore highly effective and holds a very strong electromagnetic charge; which explains its drawing power, much like a poultice. In some cases people choose to treat an open wound with a poultice instead of a clay pack, but this choice depends entirely on the individual circumstance – common sense is required to make a decision. Either which way French Green Clay is a safe natural product and animals respond very well to it. A Clay Pack is very cooling when first placed on the skin (a rather pleasant sensation), then once it begins working, the clay can become warm, especially when drawing toxins out of an inflamed area.

In a ceramic or glass container, and using a wooden spoon, mix the required amount of clay into a thick paste. First place the clay into the bowl, then carefully cover it with mineral water – do not use too much water. Leave it for a few minutes (for as long as two hours if possible) to absorb the water. Then, using a wooden spoon, mix it together into a thick paste.

Apply the paste directly onto the skin – at least an inch thick. Secure it in place by sticking a piece of gauze over the clay, and then wrap the entire area in a bandage or clean cotton cloth.

Leave it in place for the required amount of time, but do not allow the clay to dry out. Unwrap the bandage or cloth and remove the clay. Throw it away immediately and do not re-use it or re-hydrate it because once used it is full of the toxins that have been drawn out of the system.

Reapply another Clay Pack if you feel it necessary and once the treatment is complete for the day, rinse off the residue of clay with cool water.

INTERNAL:

 

With the animals feed: add 1% of the total mass of the feed to begin with working up to 5% over a two week period. You may continue with a 5% for a further week then break for a week and continue again for a further three weeks. Please be advised that if there appear to be any side-affects please stop use.

In the animals water: small animals (cats and dogs): ¼ to ½ a teaspoon per day, medium animals (small cattle, sheep, goats, pigs etc.): ½ to 1 teaspoon per day, large animals (horses, large cattle): 1 to 5 (up to 10) teaspoons per day mixed into their water. It is preferable to use the purest water available as tap water contains too many chemicals and may negate the efficacy of the clay. For smaller animals spring or mineral water is best, for larger animals rain or borehole water is recommended. It is further recommended to prepare the water 24hrs prior to giving it to the animals and allowing them to drink only the cloudy water not necessarily the clay itself. A course of clay, as described above, should be for 3 weeks on, one week off. Re-assess. Repeat if necessary but no more than 3 times. Please be advised that if there appear to be any side-affects please stop use.

 

PRECAUTIONS:

  • Clay should never be given orally in the following cases:
  • Constipation, impaction
  • Hernias
  • During a course of medication

Always seek advice from a veterinarian when an animal is ill

REMINDER

The descriptions and recommendations given on this website are for educational purposes only and do not replace any professional diagnosis or treatment. It is the responsibility of each individual person to do what is safe for their own respective health conditions and that of their pets and animals