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How To Use For Pets And Livestock
Willard Water has existed for about 30 years. Thousands of people have used it in a variety of livestock and crop applications. in almost all cases, the users have been practical farmers, ranchers, Gardeners, etc., who, knowing the water was beneficial and inexpensive, have simply gone ahead and used it. They have typically not kept accurate records or formally verified the results by "using, controls". . leaving a portion of their cornfield, garden, dairy herd, etc., untreated. And neither the manufacturers nor the marketers have yet been able to sponsor extensive, formal, scientific research.
As a result, there is little "hard data" about the water's performance on almost anything. We have attempted to pull together and communicate whatever information does exist and make it available to interested users of the product. The company makes no claims for the scientific reliability of the 'information, but it is believed by the company to be correct and true.
Persons have usually begun using Willard Water with very little information about it. It is so obviously "harmless at worst", so low in cost, and the potential benefits are so great, that they are more than willing to do some "pioneering". This lets them learn how to make maximum use of this product before everyone else does. They know that the successful person is often one who stays "a one step ahead".
Dakota Providers thanks those users of Willard Water who have made their experiences available and urges others to do the same. Their friends and neighbors will thank them.
There is nothing complicated about using Willard Water. For such topical uses a applying to burns, wire cuts, castration and branding wounds, sunburned udders, stockmen spray on a solution of one ounce of Willard Water (either the "light" or the "dark") per gallon of water. That solution is prepared in this way:
1. Shake the bottle of concentrate and measure one ounce (two tablespoons) of it into a gallon of distilled water. (Distilled water is desirable but not essential. Use the purest water available for a "mixture" for these purposes.
2. vigorously shake the gallon of water and it is ready to use.
Although the Willard Water Concentrate is bottled to food-grade standards, that does not mean it is necessarily sterile. Neither is commercially bottled distilled or spring water. Therefore, the users may wish to take suitable precautions against infection in using he mixture on open wounds or broken skin. This might include boiling the gallon of solution after mixing it, or applying an antiseptic at the same time the solution is applied.
While Willard Water apparently enhances the action of disinfectants, we do not claim that it has germicidal or antibiotic qualities in itself.
Its best to spray injured areas 2-3 times per day, but even one treatment is very helpful, according to users.
Also, dont overlook our "gel" version (Gel-Loe) of Willard Water. Since it doesnt quickly evaporate, it stays in contact much longer that the water. Users report excellent results.
Almost all of the Willard Water used on livestock simply goes into all the water the animal is consuming or into the feed. And it is a straight-forward process of simply mixing it with the water or feed. There only question is "how much?"
1. In Drinking water: The following recommendations come from experienced users, but they are not necessarily "the last word" for you, your livestock and your own unique situation. These dilutions are excellent starting points and should produce the typical results for you. In some situations, a "stronger" solution will be needed. In others, diluting the Willard Water even more will show even more cost-effective results.
Hogs: One ounce of concentrate per 150 gallons of drinking water is typical usage. One experienced user suggests starting at an ounce to 200 gallons, then gradually increasing the strength of the concentration, while paying attention to the color of the manure. He says you have hit the appropriate "mix" when it is light gray in color.
Dairy Cattle: For cows in production, and therefore drinking more water, one ounce of concentrate to 250 gallons. For dry cows, young stock, etc., one ounce to 150 gallons.
Beef Cattle: One ounce of concentrate to 150 gallons of drinking water.
Horses: One ounce of concentrate per 25 gallons of drinking water.
Sheep: One ounce of concentrate to 100 gallons of drinking water.
Dogs and Cats: One ounce of concentrate to 25 gallons of drinking water.
How to get the concentrate into the drinking water?
Sometimes thats obvious and easy, sometimes rather difficult, depending on the method of watering. One animal, watered from a pail is easy. Ten thousand watered by automatic systems, would be difficult, unless a system is in place for metering, into the water, small amounts of other liquids. (And for range cows drinking from a creed or river, forget it!)
Keep in mind that what you are really trying to do is get "so much" of the concentrate, through the drinking water, per day, into the animal. For example, at on ounce of concentrate per 250 gallons of water, if a dairy cow drinks 35 gallons per day, she is getting about 1/7 oz. of concentrate per day. And thats what you are trying to do get one seventh of an ounce of concentrate into her drinking water or her feed everyday, through whatever method is convenient.
Mix with Feed
Horses: Add four ounces of concentrate to each ton of feed. (In addition to simply getting the "water" to the horses, this will also help reserve high moisture feed in spite of making it even wetter because the water is an anti-oxidant.) Mix the concentrate with whatever additional water may be needed to make sure it is mixed well with the feed.
Baby Pigs: Mix 8 ounces of concentrate to each ton of feed.
Growing Pigs: Mix 5-6 ounces of concentrate per ton of feed.
Beef Cattle, Dairy Cattle, Sheep: The basic strategy is to get the same amount of concentrate into the animals as you would via the drinking water. Takes a little calculating.