Version II Standard Hay Pillow® Bag
Our Version II slow feed bags make it easy and more economical to experiment with mesh sizes - or switch them out for different needs. Net panels are sold separately and offered in a variety of mesh sizes - 1/2”, 3/4”, 1”, 1 1/4” and 1 3/4". If you prefer to purchase a bag with the netting sewn in, purchase the Standard Hay Pillow®.
The 2" wide Velcro® stays attached for the vast majority (99%). If the panel has been detached - have a local tailor, horse blanket or saddle repair shop sew one seam around the panel while you wait. If you want to replace it in the future, only one seam will have to be taken out to install a new one!
Questions on Mesh Sizes? Contact an expert by email or call 888-489-0022.
These were created to economically enable customers to experiment with different mesh sizes without having to purchase additional bags. A Netting Panel is less expensive than a bag with the netting sewn in.
- Overall Dimensions: 32" L x 29" W
- Netting Area Dimensions: 24" L x 18"
- Volume: Holds up to 8 lbs. of hay.
We do not recommend attaching the Standard Hay Pillow® while in use; the solid back prevents most from being able to manipulate the hay properly resulting in frustration. The bags are designed to be used loose on the ground.The tabs are to hang the bags on a hook to dry or for storage. If you prefer to anchor or attach a slow feed product, purchase the Hanging Hay Pillow (to hang) or Day or Bale Nets which can be used loose on the ground, attached at ground level (for barefoot individuals), hung or secured in a tub/trough (for shod and barefoot horses). For photos and instructions see our Mounting and Hanging page for further details.
Please note: Due to the dangers involved in using any mesh material that can potentially get caught in a horseshoe,this product should not be used on the ground by shod livestock.
Version II Hay Pillow Testimonial
My horse loves them as I have one hay pillow in his stall and one in his paddock so he can decide if he wants to eat inside or outside. Surprisingly, even when it’s cold and windy, he prefers to eat outdoors. He used to paw at the stall door and whinny when I got to the barn to feed, now he just looks up from his Hay Pillow and keeps eating. Bravo!"
Read More Reviews