Redmond First Aid for Horses is nature’s own remedy for healing troublesome flesh wounds and infections. It’s an all-natural, hydrated bentonite clay that can be applied to a number of injuries and situations, including:

  • Sores
  • Open wounds
  • Skin irritations
  • Rope burns
  • Bites
  • Sore tendons and cannon bones
  • Handy to have on-hand in case of a trail-ride mishap
  • Works on people too! Treats skin irritations, bug bites, cuts, stings and more

Redmond First Aid goes to work quickly. Our hydrated clay cools and soothes on contact, then draws out heat and infection from wounds, relieving pain and helping your horse feel better. It also seals the affected area, creating a protective barrier against bacteria and bothersome flies. Plus, it prevents proud flesh from forming while healing occurs, resulting in a clean, rapid repair.

You’ll feel good knowing you’re helping your horse heal naturally. And as your horse learns you’re applying Redmond First Aid, he’ll welcome the treatment, knowing relief is on the way.

Don’t be caught without Redmond First Aid in your equine medical kit and trail pack. Make Redmond First Aid for Horses your first choice for natural healing.

Featured Review

“Redmond’s First Aid clay is a go-to ointment for me and for my horses. I have applied it to cuts, scrapes and bruises on my horses with excellent results. The clay is an all-natural product that seals and protects wounds and provides instant pain relief—I know that because I use it on myself too. The first time I used it was on a bad sunburn and I was shocked at the instant pain relief. Since then, I have used it on myself a lot, and with great success, so I always grab for the tube any time my horses or my friends and family need a little help. Recently, my young horse Eddie got in a scuffle and ended up with a small cut over his eye and the Clay was the perfect answer since I didn’t want to use any chemicals and risk it getting in his eye. The clay dried up and stayed in place for several days, forming a protective layer to keep out insects and debris, almost like a bandage. Now it looks great—like it never even happened” -Julie Goodnight


My new favorite product! Thanks Redmond this stuff is magic

“Absolutely love this stuff! Had a wound on my mare that nothing would heal. I tried everything from neosporin, swat, vetrycin, bagbalm, and a few others I had at the barn. They did nothing or made it worse! Put on first aid and like magic the first day it started finally healing up. Now 3 days later its almost gone! Doesn’t hurt or sting. My mare after just 2 uses quit trying to avoid her treatment. Keeps bugs off and really does work! New favorite product!” – Aaron Jones Amazon Customer

How do I apply First Aid?

If possible, rinse any dirt and debris from the wound. Once dry, layer First Aid on 1/4 – 1/2 inch thick. Mound First Aid up over the wound and taper the clay toward the edges. This helps to seal the wound and keep the clay in place.

Should you wrap the wound?

Yes, if possible. It is best to cover First Aid with gauze then wrap the wound with vet wrap. This helps to keep First Aid close to the wound, keep the clay hydrated and protects the wound from bumping and further injury. In reality wrapping the wound on your horse is not always feasible. In these cases, simply apply First Aid, and, as it dries and with the natural movement of the horse, much of the First Aid will eventually sluff off. This is okay. Don’t worry about leaving a little dry residue, simply reapply more First Aid over the top.

What if my horse licks First Aid off?

First aid is completely natural. If your horse eats it, all the better. We eat it too – it is not only safe, it is very good for your horse. With all of the minerals, detoxifying effects and pH balancing ability, it would probably be good if your horse ate a little everyday.

How long should First Aid be left in place?

If First Aid is applied without being wrapped, odds are good that it will stay in place for an hour-or-two and then naturally sluff off due to drying and the horses movement. This is okay. We recommend reapplying First Aid twice a day to aid in the healing process. If First Aid is applied with a wrap, you will want to change the bandage and clay daily. If you find the clay is drawing out all kinds of interesting infection (don’t be surprised when this happens), you will want to change the bandage and reapply First Aid 2-3 times a day until the infection disappears. This allows the wound to get air, keeps the wound and bandage clean and provides a fresh charge of First Aid to continue the drawing and healing process.

Can’t find First Aid for Horses at your local store? Buy it online