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Calming Treats

Highly Palatable Calming Treats for Horses

14 reviews. 4.9 / 5
Guest - 04/01/2024 15:27
Pony much calmer , separation a lot  happier!
Guest - 22/12/2023 13:53
My horses love them. I fed them just before the farrier and they were clearly quieter and more focused
Anne - 01/11/2023 18:14
Excellent work’s wonderfully on my stressful mare
Janice - 20/09/2023 14:57
A good size and pleasant to handle The horses love them.  They are a bit expensive so I tend to buy them when there is a good offer on.
Anne - 14/06/2023 17:30
Fabulous products knowledgeable staff quick delivery
Anne - 31/05/2023 21:00
Seem to work can’t ask anymore than that. Easier to ride and less stressor
Guest - 12/05/2023 10:50
Works well for my moody mare
Guest - 09/01/2023 15:09
Service& product excellent as usual
Julie - 09/01/2023 12:50
Horses love them. I will mix with the Herbilicious treats
Guest - 08/01/2023 19:12
My horse loves these- I put them in his treat ball overnight

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Nutrition Information

Designed to complement one of Feedmark's flagship products Steady-Up®, Calming Treats have been developed to provide horse owners with additional support in helping their horses to relax and focus during times of need. Calming Treats are made from all natural ingredients such as Brewer's yeast, Lemon balm and Chamomile, which are known for their calming and soothing effects. Ginseng and L-Tyrosine are also included for their effect on brain and neurotransmitter function. B vitamins and Brewer's yeast work together to support digestive function which is particularly beneficial during times of stress. 

Ginseng is an adaptogen which means it can help the horse's body manage stress by supporting the nervous system. In human studies, Ginseng has shown superior regulation of stress through controlling the function of the HPA (hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal) axis and regulating the immune response to stress (Lee & Rhee, 2017) by reducing the serum corticosterone levels induced by anxiety and stressful situations (Kim et al., 2010). 

Both Lemon balm and Chamomile guard against oxidative damage (Pereira et al., 2008) and so reduce the rate of oxidative stress in horses (Alsaadi  et al., 2016). Lemon balm is also known to have neurological benefits whilst Chamomile is well known for its soothing properties that can help to relax muscles and nerves through its antispasmodic activity. Chamomile naturally contains a nutrient called apigenin which has a positive influence on anxiety (Mutri et al., 2012).   

Brewer's yeast contains high levels of B vitamins, including B1 (Thiamine), which is known for its calming properties. Thiamine supplementation has been found to improve behaviour in humans who were Thiamine deficient and plays a role in mental performance (Bellisle, 2004). 

Tyrosine is shown to increase dopamine availability, potentially having an advantageous effect on cognitive performance. Supplemental Tyrosine is effective at regulating dopamine during stressful events (Kühn et al., 2019). 

Calming Treats are suitable for all types of horses and ponies that need additional support during times of stress and anxiety. 



Alsaadi, S., Muniem, A., & Aljobory, I.S. (2016) Study the Variation in Biochemical Parameters of Post Colic Surgical Horses Which Treated With Chamomile Flowers. Imperial Journal of Interdisciplinary Research, 2 (11): 1964-1968.

Bellisle, F. (2004) Effects of diet on behaviour and cognition in children. British Journal of Nutrition, 92 (2): 227-232. 

Kim, Y., Choi, E-H., Doo, M., Kim, J-Y., Kim, C-J., Kim, C-T., & Kim, I-H. (2010) Anti-stress effects of ginseng via down-regulation of tyrosine hydroxylase (TH) and dopamine β-hydroxylase (DBH) gene expression in immobilization-stressed rats and PC12 cells. Nutrition Research and Practice, 4(4): 270-275.

Kühn, S., Düzel, S., Colzato, L., Norman, K., Gallinat, J., Brandmaier, A.M., Lindenberger, U., & Widaman, K.F. (2017) Food for thought: association between dietary tyrosine and cognitive performance in younger and older adults. Psychological Research, 83 (6): 1097-1106.

Lee, S., & Rhee, D-K. (2017) Effects of ginseng on stress-related depression, anxiety, and the hypothalamic–pituitary–adrenal axis. Journal of Ginseng Research, 41(4): 589–594.

Murti, K., Panchhal, M.A., Gajera, V., & Solanki, J. (2012) Pharmacological Properties of Matricaria recutita: A Review. Pharmocologia, 3 (8): 348-351.

Pereira, R.P., Fachinetto, R., de Souza Prestes, A., Puntel, R.L., Santos da Silva, G.N., Heinzmann, B.M., Boschetti, T.K., Athayde, M.L., Bürger, M.E., Morel, A.F., Morsch, V.M., Rocha, J.B.T. (2009) Antioxidant Effects of Different Extracts from Melissa officinalis, Matricaria recutita and Cymbopogon citratus. Neurochemical Research, 34: 973-983. 


Wheatfeed, Wheat, Brewer's yeast, Chamomile, Ginseng powder, Lemon balm, Linseed oil, Sodium chloride, Permitted preservatives.


  Additive number per kg
Lignosulphonate binder E565 25 g
BHT (Butylated hydroxytoluene) E321 2.4 mg
Vitamin K3 (Menadione sodium bisulphate) 3a710 5.2 mg
Thiamine (Thiamine hydrochloride) 3a820 110 mg
Riboflavin  3a825i / 3a825ii 72 mg
Pyridoxine (Pyridoxine hydrochloride) 3a831 59 mg
B12 (Cyanocobalamin)   0.7 mg
Biotin 3a880 2.4 mg
Niacin 3a314 16 mg
Folic Acid 3a316 48 mg
Pantothenate (Calcium pantothenate) 3a841 132 mg
Choline (Choline chloride) 3a890 240 mg
Amino acids    
L-Tyrosine 3c401 32 g



Crude protein  18 %
Crude oils & fats 5 %
Crude fibre  6.5 %
Crude ash 4.5 %
Sodium 0.25 %

Feeding Guide


As a suggestion give 6 - 10 Calming Treats 30-45 minutes before stressful or exciting situations, although you can feed double this amount if required. The number of treats required for your individual horse or pony will vary so trialling may be necessary to provide their ideal level of support. 

Calming Treats are safe to be fed long term and can be fed every day. 

For optimum support during times of stress give Calming Treats alongside our daily supplement Steady-Up®. 

Calming Treats are a complementary feeding stuff for equines, not a licensed medicine. Feedmark uses nothing in the formulation of this product that contravenes competition rules.