From Desperation to Pride

From Desperation to Pride – a doomed mare recovered thanks to EM.

Horses are quite valuable animals. Tanja Haase is a breeder of an old and rare North African breed, called “Barb”.

In 2005 her first Barb, an elegant mare she had bought for breeding fell seriously ill suffering from frequent colics and stomach pain.

When the mare got continually worse Tanja took her to a university clinic for horses. There the ultrasound scan showed the liver full of holes, it “looked like a Swiss cheese”.

Since the veterinarians could not cure her horse Tanja tried to find help wherever she could. She tried many different alternative treatments but nothing proved successful. When someone mentioned EM to her she immediately went for it.

Tanja’s mare in the stable

Mare after the ultrasound scan

Location: Germany

EM Application

At the beginning Tanja simply poured EM over the horse’s feed. Much to her surprise the horse got better from day to day.

Learning more about EM Tanja extended the EM-cure to spraying the stables, feeding EM to the other horses, too, and putting EM-ceramics into the horses’ drinking water.

She could watch her mare grow stronger, skin and hair became beautiful again and the horse was active and vivid.

In the summer of 2006 she could ride the horse again as if the illness had not existed.

Effects & Results

During the horse’s illness the owner had decided not to let it get pregnant again. But after two years without any health problems Tanja changed her mind, so that in time the mare gave birth to a healthy and beautiful colt.

Naturally, Tanja had sprayed the area where the birth took place thoroughly with EM instead of desinfecting chemically. Both mother and colt were well.

Even at the age of 17 the mare had no problems giving enough milk (20 liters per day) and raising her colt to become a strong and beautiful EM-Barb Horse.











(Abstract from two articles in the German quarterly EMJournal)

*Her wording it is something like 20-30 cc poured over every feeding. When the horses are getting ill, they give more. We usually recommend 40 cc per day per horse