Can molasses or syrups be used on horse treats?
Yes molasses can be used in horse treats, as can most other sweet syrups. However if the treats may be eaten by a horse with Insulin Resistance (IR), Cushing's (PPID), or any other metabolic issue, you should forgo the sweet syrups to avoid triggering a reaction.
No. Molasses, most syrups and honey don't need to be refrigerated. However, some syrups will eventually grow mold on the surface of the liquid. It's better to refrigerate these things unless they are used regularly.
Yes, sorghum syrup can be used in horse treats. Some horse may not like the taste, but it is okay to use.
Syrups are essentially just liquid sugar and sugar is not the best thing for a horse to have. Molasses, corn syrup, golden corn syrup, maple syrup, and just about any kind of 'breakfast or pancake' syrup is OK in very limited amounts. Honey is better than syrup. If you need to sweeten a horses feed to get them to eat try added the smallest amount possible around 1 teaspoon, and only go up to 1… Read More
Spend time with it and be calm around it if it obeys you give it some treats I wouldn't give it to many treats. It can give a horse colic. So, if your out for a ride give it ONE treat at the end ONLY if its been good. Horses like to spend time with people. Make sure your not loud around your horse. You should ride him everyday when he gets used to you… Read More
Sulfur is not removed from molasses. If you have seen molasses bottles that say "unsulphured" (old-fashioned spelling), it means that sulfur dioxide was not used in processing the molasses. Most molasses today is unsulfured.
Chloroform cannot be used in cough syrups. It is a known carcinogen (cancer causing agent) and has not been used in the field of medicine for many decades.
Brown sugar is unbleached like the sugar you probably use daily. It only has sugar and molasses, it's the closest thing to natural sugar as you can get without being natural. But even though it may be pretty much natural, it should be used in moderation. If you're making horse treats for example per about two bite sized pieces you shouldn't have more than one teaspoon of sugar, as it gives the same effects to… Read More
We used molasses in our science experiment. .
Dark Karo syrup could be used as a substitute for molasses.
so people get drunk
If your horse has been abused at a point and doesn't let you catch it what is a good way to catch it?
Take a bucket out with a small amount of sweet feed, like something with molasses in it.. A good idea; you put the horse in a small yard first, just to get it used to the idea, everytime it comes to you, it'll get a "treat"..
Molasses was important mainly because it was used to make rum.
you can use olive oil as a substitute or sunflower oil. Thanks, big help I was trying to make horse treats and i always am missing something!
Gingersnap cookies, baked beans, crumb cake, spice cookies, pumpkin bread, barbecue sauce, molasses cookies, bran muffins, molasses taffy, banana bread, glazed pork, date bars, molasses cake, molasses candy, carrot cake, molasses doughnuts, it can also be used to sweeten coffee, or put on pancakes and waffles. I have even seen lollypops made with it.
in short, molasses is made from sugar cane, and corn syrup is made from corn. Dark corn syrup and molasses cannot be used interchangeably. corn syrup is made from the starch of Maize. Molasses is the by product of the processing of sugar cane
Molasses is used to make rum, in baked beans and as a sweetening ingredient in a vairety of baked goods.
Molasses is an excellent rust remover, but it needs to be watered down, both for economy and ease of handling. The usual formula is 1 part molasses and 9 parts water.
Pure, sucrose. The sugar in your sugar bowl is the same as the sucrose naturally present in the original sugar beet and sugar cane plants, and is also identical to the sucrose in other fruits and vegetables. Pure sugar crystals are naturally colorless. No artificial bleaching or whitening is necessary. Molasses, which is naturally present in sugar beet and sugar cane and gives brown sugar its color, is removed from the sugar crystal with water… Read More
Codeine is is used in pain medications and cough syrups
it is used to medicinal purpose and it is mainly used in cough syrups
Regular corn syrup and Golden corn syrup are both sweeteners and it is not recommended to give them to horses as it can cause a 'sugar overload' and possibly trigger a bout of laminitis, or colic. If you need to sweeten a horses feed you could use a tiny teaspoon full of either of the corn syrups, but molasses is more commonly used. Honey is a good alternative, again at about a teaspoon full or… Read More
was used as a form of sugar
to eat and use for working
alpha-amylase enzyme is used in the liquefaction of starch in the production of sugar syrups.
Hanoverian's are a man made breed and eat whatever is given to them as a general rule. Most Hanoverian's are used as sport horses and typically receive a diet of hay and grain and possibly pasture grass if turnout is available, and of course treats such as carrots, apples and horse cookies.
Use salt water, as was used in the Boston Molasses Tragedy of 1919. Warm salt water works best.
Sorghum is thicker and lighter in color and has a milder taste than molasses. They can be used in place of one another in any recipe.
Bridle training a horse can take a long time. You can start the horse out young however and get them used to it. While the horse is still a foal (If you have the horse while it's that young) get it used to having a leather foal halter on and lead it around gently. As the horse gets older, around a year old or so you can place a bridle (Without the bit) on it's… Read More
You combine 1 tsp molasses to every 1 cup white sugar. If you want it darker, more molasses can be used.
rice crispy treats usually…
No, generally, if a recipe calls for molasses than palm sugar would not be a good substitute. Molasses is used for the flavor it gives, not so much as a sweetener. If you used equal parts palm sugar in place of molasses, the flavor of the end-product would not be what is intended, and for baking, the texture, etc. might be affected. If there is only a little bit of molasses called for in a… Read More
The Colonists (I'm assuming that you mean North American British Colonists) used molasses to produce rum, which was a popular commodity throughout the Empire.
Molasses are an easily absorbed and digested source of energy for livestock. Sugars and soluble carbohydrates account for the main value of molasses in livestock feed. However, it is also used in animal feed because it increases the palatibility of the feed and acts as a binding agent so reduces dust.
sugar is inside of the canes so you have to break the cane open to get it. It is a tall, tough plant that used to be harvested by hand with machetes. Now it is usually harvested by machinery, chopping down the stems just above ground level, leaving the roots so that it regrows in time for the next crop. Harvest times tend to be during the dry season from there the cane is taken… Read More
No, molasses is the waste syrup that results after sugar is extracted from sugar cane, sugar beets, etc. It is purely plant material and some water used in processing.
No - it is not really needed. Molasses (unrefined sugar) is a preservative in its own right. If you were to use an extra, it would tend to be sodium metabisulfite which admittedly is a source of Sulfur dioxide.
Brown sugar is good for you not white sugar! Brown sugar is raw and it has molasses. There is one type of molasses that is called Blackstrap Molasses. This type of molasses is good for your health. Because of its reputation for being used to prepare livestock feed and other commercial uses, molasses needs to be understood as a disregarded source of vital human nutrients lacking in most of our diets. Molasses provides a sweetener… Read More
In "medicine syrup" the noun medicine is used as an adjective, and adjectives have no plural form, therefore the plural is "medicine syrups."
Molasses found in South India before the 2nd BC itself. with the written proof about the sugar & molasses merchants. the proof was found in the brami script based in some caves in south India, also said in some tamil literature. Europeans used sugar cane products after the 15 AD only.
When the quantity of feed available, as well as the quality becomes low, an energy source (as well as protein) is required. Molasses can be a cost effective energy source but is low in protein. Research and grazier experience has shown that molasses fed in open troughs with added protein can be used successfully for drought feeding of cattle. Molasses lends itself to bulk handling methods suitable for drought feeding large numbers of stock. The… Read More
Because it makes it more valuable by converting the starch syrup into sugar syrup.
if you are training your puppy then you should used soft treats but you can give you puppy any treat that is intended for puppies
yes the maple tree Ming Aralia has a light maple smell to it sometimes, also fenugreek, which is a seed, has a distinct maple syrup smell and is used as additive in some maple syrups to add flavor especially suger-free and lite syrups. California Everlasting has a very distinct maple syrup smell.
They don't go crazy, they just enjoy them because of the flavor and the texture. Oats are used as treats they are not usually in a horses balanced diet. Hay, grass, and grain are the most common foods for a horse, and water of course is always good. You should reward a horse if not often then every once in a while for what they do right, and oats are a good choice. <Hannah n… Read More
They imported molasses, which was used for rum
Molasses act of 1733
molasses, rice straw, wheat straw, fruits vegetables etc
I would try first grow him accustomed to the bucket being around. Try playing the 'friendly game' and rubbing the bucket all over him. Then give him a treat, then bring your hand closer to the bucket, and when he moves his nose closer to the bucket give him another one and then put the other treats in the bucket. Try doing this a few times and he should grow used to having the bucket… Read More
The Slippery Elm tree has been used by Indians for centuries. Only the fibrous, inner bark is used. It is used in cough syrups and teas to soothe coughs and throats.
Here, in the distillery house, molasses were taken to be produced into rum