Wellington’s Jordan Ray Used Her Personal Experiences To Create Limitless Medical Logs

At the top of her game, a junior in high school with promising prospects for a softball scholarship, Jordan Ray abruptly discovered that she had a debilitating medical condition. This began her journey through the world of chronic illness and led to the development of Limitless Medical Logs to help others combat the challenges she faced along the way.
April 13, 2015 was a normal game day. Ray was playing third base. She was about to run for a routine play. “Little did I know that it was the last day I would ever step on the field wearing my uniform,” she recalled. “As I moved toward the ball, suddenly everything went dark. I fell down and lost consciousness. In the five seconds or so it took my coaches to surround me, I came to. Being an athlete, I told everyone I was fine.”
But Ray realized very quickly that everything was not fine, as she looked at faces she no longer recognized. She felt extreme, intense pain in her head, neck and back.
A visit to the doctor yielded an initial diagnosis of severe whiplash. Fifty daily migraines later and a variety of doctors and tests, she became used to being drilled with questions she couldn’t remember the answers to: types of pain, intensity, longevity and much more. All they seemed to know was this was not merely whiplash.
Ray’s mother had fought cancer and experienced similar problems with the communication of important information during doctor visits. They started using notebooks to write down questions, answers from the doctors, results of lab tests, medications prescribed, side effects and more. Slowly, over three years, Ray developed a format for a log that would compile, all in one place at a patient’s fingertips, all the information collected on their personal health journey.
“Limitless Medical Logs grew from this,” Ray explained. “They allow a patient to take full control of their own health by collecting for themselves and supplying their doctors with all the information needed to treat their condition.”
Ray’s own medical log helped in the ultimate diagnosis of her own condition. The pain she experiences is an intense pressure in the back of her head caused by a rare congenital Chiari malformation in the base of her skull and cerebellum that seriously impacts the movement of spinal fluid. “What was a normal Tuesday for my friends was a day I went in for a 10-hour brain surgery to help the condition,” Ray said.
Just as her logs have an encouraging quote on every page, Ray’s words and her actions are an inspiration to others. Her continuing struggles fighting this chronic disease and her efforts developing her helpful product make Ray a popular speaker at events.
Ray explained that her condition has often meant she was operating at a mere percentage of the efficiency she could once muster. “Other people would be further along in building the business of putting Limitless Medical Logs in the hands of everyone fighting a medical issue, aiming for good health or striving for physical fitness, so the logs can be helping people,” she said.
Limitless Medical Logs were developed due to her experiences, and Ray’s family and friends have been using them for the past three years. The format is a handy spiral-bound journal that lays flat and won’t break at the spine from being folded back to the current page. A patient writes in the dates so a single log lasts 365 days and can start any month of the year. It costs about $20.
The copyright-protected material and format fit easily into a purse, backpack, brief case or oversize jacket pocket, and the log weighs in at less than a pound.
With sections to prompt the patient to write in everything from basic information to medical contacts and history, past and future tests and surgeries, billing and insurance information, prescription medications, treatments and side effects, a pharmacy contact, a sleep tracker, and symptom and pain diagrams. There is even a place to prepare for a doctor’s appointment by writing down questions and a space to note the physician’s answers.
Perhaps best of all, a new app version of Limitless Medical Logs will be launching in the coming weeks. “A companion to the logbook, it can pull up a daily or weekly summary of what you have in the app to show your doctor,” Ray said.
A college student studying business and entrepreneurship, Ray continues making miraculous strides in her recovery from her daunting condition.
“You can feel so isolated, so alone when you first receive a diagnosis like this,” she said. “There is so much you want to know and so much the doctors ask you. Questions they need the answers to in order to help you. That’s why I developed Limitless Medical Logs, to put the patient in the driver’s seat and provide them with unlimited potential in their recovery.”
For more information about Limitless Medical Logs, or to place an order, visit www.limitlessmedicallogs.com.

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Yvonne Losos de Muñiz

Yvonne Losos de Muñiz

Born to Canadian parents in Nigeria, Yvonne Losos de Muñiz rides for the Dominican Republic, which has been her home since 1990. She became the first Dominican rider to participate in the Olympics when competing in the Rio de Janeiro 2016 Games. Her career began at an early age with support from her parents before formal training in Germany. Listed among the best riders in all of Latin America, Losos de Muñiz has many awards under her belt. She won a bronze medal at the 2007 Pan-American Games in Rio, repeating the feat of the 2003 Pan-American Games in Santo Domingo. Prior to her Pan-American medals, Losos de Muñiz won individual gold and bronze as a team in the Central American Games 2002 in El Salvador, and she has won several medals since at the Central American Games. Competing locally, she secured several big wins at the 2018 AGDF, qualifying for the FEI World Cup that year in Paris. She is back in action this year at the AGDF riding Aquamarijn to third place in the FEI Grand Prix CDI5* during Week 7.

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Adrienne Lyle

Adrienne Lyle

Adrienne Lyle was raised on a small cattle farm in Whidbey Island, Washington and has always spent time around horses. She originally rode western, then switched to English at age seven. She tried eventing before dressage became her calling. Lyle began competing at age 13. She was a member of the silver medal team at the 2002 Cosequin Junior Dressage Championships and the bronze medal Region 6 team at the 2004 North American Young Rider Championships. Career highlights include competing in the 2012 Olympic Games in London and contributing to a fourth-place team finish at the 2014 World Equestrian Games in France. Lyle and her mount Salvino had a string of wins at the 2018 AGDF. The pair qualified for the World Equestrian Games Tryon 2018, where they helped the U.S. team win the silver medal. Lyle had a great 2019 season in Wellington, including riding Harmony’s Duval to victory in the FEI Grand Prix Special CDI3* during Week 10. The pair followed that up with impressive wins later in the season at Tryon and in Europe.

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Juan Matute Guimon

Juan Matute Guimon

Juan Matute Guimon has emerged as one of dressage’s top young talents. Dressage runs in the family. He is the son of Juan Matute Sr., who won six Spanish National Dressage Championships and had three Olympic appearances for Spain. The family moved to Wellington in 2008, and Matute Jr. spent his formative years here just as dressage was growing by leaps and bounds. He credits the AGDF with launching his career as an international competitor. Currently, he is living in Spain where he’s competing in dressage and attending Madrid’s Universidad Camilo Jose Cela. In 2018, Matute Jr. won a bronze medal with Quantico at the senior Spanish National Championships and participated with the Spanish national team at the World Equestrian Games in Tryon. This season, Matute Jr. has returned to Wellington with his mount Don Diego. They placed second in the Grand Prix Freestyle CDI-W during AGDF Week 3. As the season moves on, he has his eye on the World Cup Final in Las Vegas and perhaps a spot on the Spanish team in Tokyo.

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Jennifer Schrader-Williams

Jennifer Schrader-Williams

Jennifer Schrader-Williams is an international Grand Prix dressage rider and trainer with more than 20 years of experience developing horses. She has trained and ridden several horses to the Grand Prix level and hopes to one day represent the U.S. at the Olympics or the World Equestrian Games. Based at Summervale Premier Dressage near Roy, Washington, her current competition horse is Millione, a 17-year-old Danish warmblood gelding. Millione is currently competing at the international Grand Prix level with scores to 71%. They debuted their new freestyle set to Vikings music by Karen Robinson this year at 73.9% at the AGDF in Wellington. Millione and Schrader-Williams were the recipient of the PNW High Performance Dressage training grant for 2017 and returned from competing at the 2018 Festival of Champions in Chicago finishing second in the Grand Prix Special and third in the overall final. Schrader-Williams and Millione started this season strong, placing fourth in the FEI Grand Prix Freestyle CDI-W, presented by the US P.R.E. Association.

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Tinne Vilhelmson-Silfvén

Tinne Vilhelmson-Silfvén

Tinne Vilhelmson-Silfvén of Sweden is one of the greatest dressage riders of all time. Vilhelmson-Silfvén began riding at age seven and became interested in dressage after her mother taught her about the sport. The seven-time Olympian is a master of training young horses. Vilhelmson-Silfvén has also competed at six World Equestrian Games and 11 European Dressage Championships. She has won three bronze medals in team competitions at the European championships, and also competed at seven editions of the Dressage World Cup finals. Riding with Adequan Global Dressage Festival major sponsor Lövsta, Vilhelmson-Silfvén has been spending winters in Wellington for more than a decade and continues to shine at the AGDF. After placing eighth individually with Don Auriello at the 2016 Olympics in Rio and competing at the World Equestrian Games Tryon 2018, she is now focused on qualifying for the 2020 Olympics in Tokyo.

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Incredible Talent From Around The World Competing This Season At Adequan Global Dressage Festival Top Riders

Incredible Talent From Around The World Competing This Season At Adequan Global Dressage Festival

Top Riders

The Adequan Global Dressage Festival, located at Equestrian Village at the Palm Beach International Equestrian Center, started the 2020 season off with a bang, welcoming top horse-and-rider combinations from around the world to the iconic venue in the heart of Wellington’s equestrian community.

As one of the three Olympic equestrian disciplines, dressage has become a staple of the horse show circuit in South Florida from January through March. The AGDF has steadily grown into one of the most competitive proving grounds in North America, as established combinations and rising stars showcase their talents across the 10-week international circuit.

The Friday Night Stars series has become one of the most popular competition evenings in Wellington during the winter, hosting FEI Grand Prix Freestyle competition under the lights at Equestrian Village. Beginning at 7 p.m., Friday Night Stars offers spectators the opportunity to watch some of the world’s top combinations compete their choreographed routines to musical variations of all genres. General admission is free to the public each Friday evening, and parking is $10 per car.

The 2020 AGDF season began Thursday, Jan. 9 with the first FEI World Cup Qualifier (CDI-W) of 2020, which saw Team Canada’s Jill Irving and Degas 12 set the tone for the season with a stunning performance under the lights. AGDF 1 also launched the inaugural Lövsta Future Challenge Series, which offers young horses a unique opportunity to grow, excel and showcase their talents in the $15,000 Lövsta Future Challenge/Young Horse Grand Prix series and the $10,000 Summit Farm Future Challenge/Young Horse Prix St. Georges series. Both series will have qualifiers throughout the AGDF, with the final to be held during the 12th and final week of the 2020 AGDF.

“We anticipate the 2020 AGDF season to be especially competitive this year for the riders and their horses, as we’re seeing many combinations return to the competition ring in anticipation of the Olympics in Tokyo,” said Thomas Baur, director of sport at the Adequan Global Dressage Festival. “Each year, we’ve seen tremendous growth in the popularity of the circuit, and the projections are showing a continued increase in participation, which is very exciting for our management team. We are looking forward to welcoming more spectators and attendees to experience the talents of these incredible riders.”

The first week of the circuit hosted CPEDI 3* competition, which served as one of two international competition weeks for para-equestrian riders. These spectacular athletes compete across five different grade categories, based upon the degree of their physical disabilities. Para-equestrian athletes complete pre-designed tests, the same as able-bodied riders, which range in difficulty based on the grade of competition. Team USA had a very successful para-equestrian showing at the World Equestrian Games, medaling for the first time in program history, as Rebecca Hart captured a bronze medal individually. The second CPEDI 3* week of the 2020 season took place during AGDF 3 held Jan. 22-26.

The third week of the circuit welcomed the popular US PRE-sponsored week of CDI-W classes at the venue for international competitors, pushing the main stretch of the internationally sanctioned competition. The week honored the presence and popularity of the Spanish-bred horse within the dressage community in the United States and around the world.

National-level competition took centerstage during AGDF 6 (Feb. 14-16), before the start of the highly anticipated CDI 5* held during AGDF 7 (Feb. 19-23), the highest and most prestigious designation of competition offered during the 2020 season. The CDI 5* entertained audiences throughout the week as some of the world’s most renowned dressage athletes showcased their talents at the highest levels of the sport.

The season continued forward with AGDF 8 (Feb. 26 through March 1), welcoming the historic Palm Beach Dressage Derby, a staple of the South Florida dressage scene for nearly four decades. The week featured CDI-W competition and included the final round of the entertaining Palm Beach Dressage Derby competition during the midway point of the Friday Night Stars Grand Prix Freestyle CDI-W.

The Palm Beach Dressage Derby is a highlight for spectators, as four top-level riders compete against each other on horses they’ve never ridden before in a knockout-style format. Riders who receive the highest scores will advance to the final round, taking place under the lights in an electric atmosphere at Equestrian Village during the Grand Prix Freestyle, where the 2020 winner will be crowned. 

CDI competition continues with AGDF 10 (March 11-15) as the FEI Nations Cup CDIO 3*, presented by Stillpoint Farm, begins. Serving as the only non-championship CDIO 3* in the western hemisphere, this competition is one of the pinnacle weeks of AGDF competition. Riders represent their countries on teams of three or four and compete for top honors in one of North America’s premier competitions. 

AGDF 11 (March 20-22) will welcome star Isabell Werth back to host her second clinic at the venue on Friday, March 20. The clinic will feature different horse-and-rider combinations, who will receive personal and engaging feedback and instruction from Werth, the most decorated equestrian Olympian of our time. The clinic will be one of the major highlights of the week, and also the season at Equestrian Village.

The AGDF is set to conclude with AGDF 12 (March 25-29) with the final international competition of the season, the CDI-W, presented by Douglas Elliman Real Estate. The CDI-W provides riders with their final opportunity to take to the international arena in 2020. AGDF 12 will mark the final Friday Night Stars FEI Grand Prix Freestyle of the season on Friday, March 27.

Equestrian Village at the Palm Beach International Equestrian Center is located at 13500 South Shore Blvd. in Wellington. To learn more about the Adequan Global Dressage Festival, and to view a full weekly and daily schedule of competition, visit www.globaldressagefestival.com.

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Dedicated Supporters Spur Growth Of Dressage Circuit In Wellington AGDF Sponsors

Dedicated Supporters Spur Growth Of Dressage
Circuit In Wellington

AGDF Sponsors

Since the inception of the Adequan Global Dressage Festival at the Palm Beach International Equestrian Center, the venue has seen riders, trainers and spectators flock from around the world to the winter heartbeat of the international dressage circuit.

As one of the only outdoor circuits available to riders in the world from January through March, the AGDF is enticing not only for riders, but an array of sponsors who continue to ensure its success.

The sport of dressage has a loyal and dedicated following, paralleling the passion of sponsors who are motivated to see the sport continue on its upward trajectory of popularity in the United States and around the world. Sponsors have been a driving factor in the rapid expansion of the circuit. Their presence and support have created a safe haven for both amateurs and professionals to perfect their skills at PBIEC’s Equestrian Village during the dressage season.

“The growth of the AGDF circuit over the past several years has been tremendous, and that is very much in part to our sponsorship portfolio and their engagement of our vision for dressage in Wellington,” said Michael Stone, president of Equestrian Sport Productions, the company that manages the dressage circuit. “Without these sponsors, it would be impossible to create the atmosphere we have for our competitors, and we are incredibly thankful for their continued support.”

The AGDF was founded by a fervent group of dressage enthusiasts, who approached Mark Bellissimo, the CEO of Equestrian Sport Productions and the managing partner of Wellington Equestrian Partners, with the idea of creating a legacy for the sport in the heart of Wellington, alongside its sister discipline of show jumping.

Bellissimo, eager to continue expanding the equestrian footprint in Wellington and create an environment for all riders to compete and succeed, immediately began planning and consulting. The result is the massive AGDF circuit, which is now the largest dressage circuit, distributing more prize money than any other competition in the world and sporting the envious backdrop of palm trees and sunshine.

The AGDF thanks the following sponsors for their continued support of the circuit:

Founding Sponsors — Ashley Holzer & Dr. Diane Fellows, Bethany Peslar of Everglades Dressage, Betsy Juliano and Havensafe Farm, Carol and Rebecca Cohen of Two Swans Farm LLC, Janne Rumbough and MTICA Farm, Mike and Roz Collins, Suhail and P.J. Rizvi and Peacock Ridge, and Tim and Susie Dutta and the Dutta Corp.

Major Sponsors — Blue Horse, CaptiveOne Advisors, Douglas Elliman Real Estate, Fair Sky Farm, Fritz Kundrun giving to Brooke USA, Harmony Sporthorses, Helgstrand Dressage, Lövtsa, Mission Control, Palm Beach Equine Clinic, Premier Equestrian, Rolex, Summit Farm and Wellington Agricultural Services.

Corporate Sponsors — AA, Carolina Arena Equipment, Dever Golf Cars, Discover Dressage, Everglades Farm Equipment, Gold Coast Feed & Nutrition, Horseboxes USA, Horse of Course, Horseware Ireland, Iron Spring Farm, Keyes Art Gallery, Realtor Matt Johnson, N2 Saddlery, Nutrena, Omega Alpha, Oxy-Gen, ProElite, Restylane, Show Chic, SP Rhodes Equestrian Identity, the Wanderers Club, Triple Crown Custom by Horseware, Triple Crown Nutrition, Vita Flex and Wellington Regional Medical Center.

Visit www.globaldressagefestival.com for more information about the Adequan Global Dressage Festival and to learn more about AGDF sponsorships.

 

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Growing Double H Farm Finds Success And Stability In Wellington Unstoppable Team

Growing Double H Farm Finds Success And Stability In Wellington

Unstoppable Team

For Quentin Judge and Cayce Harrison, the unstoppable husband-and-wife duo behind the international training, breeding and sales operation Double H Farm, expanding their operation from their Ridgefield, Connecticut, base to include Wellington was a no-brainer. In the last decade, Wellington has offered Judge and Harrison a place to find stability to balance in both their thriving business and growing family.

Harrison’s family started Double H Farm as a private training facility to support her passion for the sport when she was still a junior and, as her competitive career took off, Double H Farm followed suit, expanding its offerings to eventually welcome clients, introduce breeding and compete at the highest level of the sport.

Since the stable’s origins, Double H Farm has become a force to be reckoned with on the world stage, developing elite competition horses that have supported riders such as McLain Ward (United States), Darragh Kerins (Ireland) and Rodrigo Pessoa (Brazil), each of whom have held top spots in the world rankings. 

As an up-and-coming professional rider, Judge joined the Double H Farm team in 2008, later marrying Harrison in 2011 on the picturesque Grand Prix field of their Connecticut farm. The pair have worked hand-in-hand ever since, splitting business tasks to fit each other’s strengths. While Judge serves as the head trainer, Harrison takes on the role of the director to handle all things behind the scenes. The partnership has proven exceedingly fruitful, as is evident based on the walls of Double H Farm’s Wellington property, which are lined with accolades and memorabilia to commemorate the team’s considerable success.

“I think the growth that we have seen in Wellington over the last decade has been incredible, and we have grown with Wellington in that sense,” Harrison said. “Wellington, just as a network itself, has been super helpful for our business. Everyone is here during the winter season, and if you are going to compete, sell horses or produce horses during that time, this is the place you need to be.”

Judge agreed, echoing Harrison’s sentiment.

“Because Wellington is where we are the majority of the year, it serves as a good training ground for our younger horses,” he said. “We travel so much in the summer that if we try to train at home and then leave for a show, I sometimes feel like we are taking two steps forward and one step back. Here, you have the best of both. It has been really great for our young horses especially, because we can build them up slowly and thoughtfully here.”

Wellington has played a pivotal role in the growth and success of Double H Farm. Although the village was originally more of a stopover for competitors, it has grown to represent more and more long-term equestrian residents, including the Double H Farm team. Though they and many equestrian peers spend significant amounts of time on the road, home zip codes have increasingly changed as many have committed to Wellington as a home base of operations.

More than just an ideal base for operational and logistics reasons, Wellington has become a mecca of memories for many equestrians, including the members of Double H Farm.

“We had one of my dad’s favorite horses and a barn favorite called Night Train, and he won a big World Cup Grand Prix here in 2010 with Rodrigo [Pessoa]. McLain [Ward] and Sapphire were second in that same Grand Prix, and they were really at their peak at that point. They went last in the jump-off, which was a real nail biter, so it was an exciting win for us,” Harrison recalled. “That was an incredibly fun win for us. Our whole family was in town, which was rare, and they all went out for the prize-giving ceremony. It was one of those nights that just worked out perfectly.”

The other half of the power duo, one of Judge’s favorite memories came at the very onset of his career in Wellington.

“For me, it was my first win in the International Ring in Florida against real competition. I will never forget, Eric Lamaze was second, and it was a huge win for me,” he said. “It is something I will forever remember because it was my first step onto the bigger stage. I showed myself I had the effectiveness to win in Wellington, so, hopefully, I could do it somewhere else, too.”

Aside from being able to grow their training and sales business, Judge and Harrison most enjoy the fact that Wellington provides them with a place to grow their family.

“This horse industry is great, but it can get crazy. Being able to have a home base for a period of time for our son, who is now 3 years old, and our newborn daughter, is really important to us,” Judge said. “We are starting to appreciate more down time, so it’s nice to have that somewhere we can consistently call home.”

With Wellington as their home, the Judge-Harrison family and Double H Farm are finding success in and out of the ring. While their location cannot be credited with all of their achievements, it surely plays a pivotal role in a family and business that have made a name for themselves locally and globally.

To learn more, follow Double H Farm on Facebook and Instagram.

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Wellington Is The Ideal Location For Equestrian Entrepreneur Elizabeth Ehrlich Equine Elixirs

Wellington Is The Ideal Location For Equestrian Entrepreneur Elizabeth Ehrlich

Equine Elixirs

The Wellington area is a hotspot for entrepreneurs, and for Elizabeth Ehrlich, it has been the perfect location to help her business thrive. Since launching her equine supplements company Equine Elixirs in 2016, she has become a familiar face in the area and is often seen at local horse show grounds, chatting with clients who rely on her products to keep their horses happy and healthy.

A key component to Ehrlich’s success is her widely traveled customer base, who flock to Wellington each year.

“The exciting thing about the equestrian community in Wellington is that because it is so close-knit and there are so many people who come down here for an extended period during the winter, you have this unique opportunity to meet lots of people who live in other parts of the country or the world, who are then spending three months together talking about everything that they’re experiencing down here,” Ehrlich said. “So, when I meet somebody at the show and they learn about something they think has really helped their horse, they’re very eager to share it.”

Ehrlich’s foray into entrepreneurship was an unexpected journey. Though she had long dreamed of relocating to Florida from the Northeast, she didn’t get the chance until 2012, when she left her position at a law firm in Manhattan to move to the Wellington area with her husband. While settling into her work at a new firm, Ehrlich finally had time to get back into riding, something the lifelong equestrian had put on hold during her busy career. Little did she know that her new horse, Bella, would ultimately change her life.

Not long after purchasing Bella, Ehrlich discovered the mare was battling gastric ulcers, a common problem in many horses. She worked with her veterinarian to treat the issue, but she also wanted to come up with a long-term solution to prevent the ulcers from returning.

Ehrlich researched equine gastric health supplements available on the market, but she wasn’t satisfied. The cost of monthly maintenance products was expensive, and their lengthy list of ingredients, many of which included unknown chemicals, was a turnoff. So, she decided to try and create her own product instead.

One of the first problems Ehrlich tackled was cost. “I thought, if you’re going to do this properly as a monthly maintenance product, the price can really add up,” she said. “Many products can be anywhere between $70 and $130 a month for one particular body system supplement, like a gastric support supplement.”

She sought to edit the ingredients and simplify the formula.

“I wondered if it could be simplified, and if so, what type of foods would have the vitamin, mineral or amino acid content to satisfy the requirements,” Ehrlich said. “That’s what triggered the questions on my end, and that’s how we ended up with the ingredients that we used.”

And for Ehrlich, the quality and effectiveness of the all-natural ingredients was of paramount importance. Word spread, and other riders and trainers in the area discovered first-hand how well their horses responded to Ehrlich’s product, which she named Ulceraser.

What began as a project to find a solution for Bella’s gastric health issues soon became a full-time gig. Eventually, Ehrlich quit her job to concentrate on her new business. Since then, she has created products each year, including Positude, an all-natural supplement that supports hormonal balance and even temperament, and Tidbits, healthy treats that support digestion for ulcer-prone horses. She is launching two more this spring: Calmakazi, a daily forage-based blend for nervous system support, and Immunox, a forage blend that helps support a horse’s immune system.

Though competition is fierce in the equestrian supplement market, customers say Equine Elixirs’ service sets it apart.

“It’s not just answering phone calls and e-mails, but it’s being available to consult about many aspects of a horse’s health and training program,” Ehrlich said. “We’re not a company whose web site you’ll go to and order a product, have it delivered and never hear from again. We are regularly asked to come to somebody’s barn or meet them at a show. They want to introduce us to a horse, tell us a little bit about the horse’s background, and some of the issues that they’re having. We’ll talk about some of the products that could be beneficial for that particular horse. Then there’s a lot of follow-up afterward to see how the horse is responding.”

Over the years, Ehrlich has stayed true to her mission of keeping her products affordable without compromising quality. “I have always worked on keeping the prices at the most fair and reasonable cost, so customers are comfortable knowing that these products really are designed as monthly maintenance supplements,” she said.

Thanks to Bella and the supportive Wellington area, Ehrlich has carved out a perfect niche for her company in this equestrian mecca.

Learn more about Elizabeth Ehrlich’s company at www.equineelixirs.com.

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