Learn more about caring for your horse with Mole Valley Farmers
If you own one or more horses, be sure to read through a few of the excellent guides which are free to view on the main Mole Valley Farmers website now.
South West and Wales (PRUnderground) July 10th, 2013
Mole Valley Farmers is known as being a company with a difference. As well as providing the South West of England and now Wales with excellent and affordable farm supply products for a total of over 50 years, this rapidly expanding cooperative can also be relied upon to provide rural dwellers with informative, helpful and completely free advice on any number of topics that may be of interest.
Horses have long been a big part of the UK countryside and, although owning them may not offer the same kind of financial incentives as is the case with cows, pigs, sheep and poultry, the equestrian supplies available from Mole Valley Farmers are still among the most popular items on sale throughout their stores and from their online catalogue, demonstrating the public’s appreciation of these beautiful animals.
If you are one of the growing numbers of people who now own one or more horses, be sure to read through a few of the excellent guides which are free to view on the main Mole Valley Farmers website now. From guidance on worming, grazing, faecal egg counting and even deciding which size of horse rug to purchase, the equestrian section of the MVF site has been put together by real experts and will prove enduringly useful.
Whilst Mole Valley Farmers of course wish to sell as many products like mens’ and ladies’ wellington boots as they can, each member of their team has a deep and genuine love of the countryside, which is what makes the company so unique in the often cutthroat world of modern business. Take a look at their website today and see what else they can do to make your life in the country easier and better value for money.
About Mole Valley Farmers
Mole Valley Farmers was started in 1960 by a small group of farmers around South Molton who were concerned by the discriminatory practices and the large margins being taken by many of their input suppliers. From the outset it was decided to treat all members equally, subject only to quantity allowance and that the Company would operate on the minimum margin to allow continuity and growth. Today it remains one of a few true co-operatives in the supply industry.