Contemporary design
for the modern equestrian

The SKŪP® is an innovative new feed scoop designed to bring you all the benefits of a traditional scoop plus a wealth of features which make it a delight to use.

More information
The small white SKŪP® logo

| noun | scoop | a feed scoop with teeth

The large blue SKŪP® logo

The Innovative Feed Scoop

SKŪP® is pronounced scoop not scup as in cup of tea and HŪF® as in hoof not as in puff!

The SKŪP® has standard scoop capacity with clear volume markers and is the only scoop on the market with teeth, particularly useful for breaking up compacted feed.

The SKŪP® works in areas where other scoops are left wanting. It has very clear guides for one third, one half and three quarters full. It has a liquid volume gauge. It has a varying profile for ease of scooping. Its elongated shape means it is easier to reach into the corner of feed bins. The lozenge shaped handle will not spin round in your hand and there is a thumb rest so you can adjust your grip. There's a hole for hanging your SKŪP® up. The SKŪP® stands up on its own, but not only that: if you knock it over it will right itself. But most of all, it has the teeth that will break up compacted and sticky feed.

Find Stockist Arrow Icon
A stack of brightly coloured award winning SKŪPs

Inventor Emma Lawton

One freezing morning in 2010, Emma Lawton was preparing the feed for her horse. As every horse owner and rider will know, cutting through the compacted and congealed food on mornings like this is painful – traditional feed scoops don't cut through it and the only solution is to remove your gloves and use your bare hands. On that bitterly cold morning all those years ago, Emma thought, "I wish I had a scoop with teeth."

The idea stayed at the back of Emma's mind, but in 2013 she decided to turn it into reality and in 2015 she launched the SKŪP® – a feed scoop with teeth. The development of the SKŪP® has been an exciting voyage of discovery for Emma from finding a product designer to finding a manufacturer, having a mould made, and getting stockists on board. She's had new things to deal with every day.