Below are a few of our most commonly asked questions. If you can’t find an answer, feel free to ask us a question using our form at the bottom of the page.
A. The Bizzy Toy is a multifunctional stable toy and equine teether. It can be used to ease boredom in the stable, long journeys in the lorry or entertainment at stay away shows. The Bizzy toy helps to alleviate stable vices as well as giving youngsters something to help the teething process.
A. No. Although the Bizzy toy has been developed to help reduce and prevent stable stress it is just as enjoyable to any horse as a tasty treat.
A. It depends on the horse and how long they are stabled for. A stabled horse will spend more time with the Bizzy Bites than a horse that is turned out for a period during the day. During our extensive development stage we have found the edible bit to last anywhere from 2 days to 3 weeks.
A. The Bizzy Lick is made from all natural sugars. One lick would provide the equivalent sugar to four hours of grazing.
A. To maximise the horse interaction with the toy we recommend moving around the stable to keep the horses interest. Due to the weight of the toy for safety reasons we do not recommend hanging directly from the ceiling, we recommend always to hang the toy against a wall, from a wall/door with the specific bracket or left on the floor.
A. The Bizzy Toy comes with easy to follow instructions and very straight forward to assemble and add a new refill. You can also watch our simple instruction video here…
A. Of course you can. It is perfect on the fence with the Bizzy Bracket (sold separately) or simply left on the ground as a push around toy. You can also use the Bizzy Toy in your lorry or trailer for long journeys or whilst stabled or tied to the trailer at a show.
A. We advise you attach the toy to the most commonly used area such as the stable door or stable wall.
A. Although once a stable vice such as cribbing is established it is almost impossible to eradicate, by providing a fun distraction such as the Bizzy Toy it can significantly reduce the frequency of such behaviours. When attached with a bracket to the location most commonly used for cribbing, the spinning action prevents the horse from having a fixed surface to utilise for the maladaptive behaviour.
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