Hexagonal feeder with roof, 12 feed openings
Stable feeder without spaces between the sections or sharp edges.
hexagonal feeder with roof
• Sealed sections
• Tarpaulin roof
• 12 feed openings - width of feed opening 41.5 cm
• Interior dimensions: smallest dimensions 165 cm, longest dimensions 195 cm
• Height 160 cm
• Hot-dip galvanised
The feeder consists of 6 sections which are 95.5 cm wide, the frame is 53.5 cm high, the total height of the feeder is 160 cm.
Each section has a sturdy tubular frame and it fits easily together with domed nuts. The result is a stable feeder without spaces between the sections or sharp edges that the animals can hurt themselves on.
When filling, you lift the feeder and place it over the bale.
The entire feeder is hot-dip galvanised for a long service life.
NOTE! Any plastic film/netting around the hay bale must be removed before use.
Delivery and assembly
The feeder has 4 sections and 12 covered tombstone railings, which are assembled onsite. The feeder is supplied with a steel frame. Domed nuts, tarpaulin roof and cable ties are included.
Why is it a good idea to use a feeder?
• You reduce wastage as the animals do not trample around in rejected roughage.
• You improve the hygiene of the feeding area by minimising the risk of contamination.
• It takes less time to tidy the feeding area and you need to throw less roughage onto the manure heap.
Please consider your livestock and their needs when choosing a feeder. Always follow your country´s agricultural rules and animal welfare regulations.
Important factors to consider when choosing a feeder for horses
Even though horses all belong to the same species, there are many different breeds, and therefore different behaviours, from long nerve fibres to short explosive nerve fibres. You know your horses' behaviour and what is best for them, and in order to avoid injuries we ask you to think about how the horses react in various contexts where a feeder is involved.
The number of horses that can gather around a feeder is decisive for the size of the feeder and how many feeders are appropriate. Remember that the less space there is around a feeder, the greater is the risk of injury. You yourself are responsible for your choice of feeder model, since you know your horses best.