Stephanie Stephens

Stephanie Stephens is a USEF Media Award winner and American Horse Publications award winner whose work appears in major consumer magazines worldwide. She lives in Southern Calif., but she splits her time between New Zealand and the United States.

Articles by: Stephanie Stephens

Gold-Medal Vet Care

BY LEO JEFFCOTT, BVETMED, PHD, FRCVS, DVSC, MA, VETDR; JACK SNYDER, DVM, PHD, DIPL. ACVS; AND SHARON SPIER, DVM, PHD, DIPL. ACVIM, AS TOLD TO STEPHANIE STEPHENS

All eyes on the podium, and the

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Equine Obstetric Lubricants

With such long necks and long limbs, it’s a wonder any foal can be born normally, observed Grant S. Frazer, BVSc, MSc, MBA, Dipl. ACT, associate professor in reproduction at The Ohio State University’s College of Veterinary Medicine at the”P>With such long necks and long limbs, it’s a wonder any foal can be born normally, observed Grant S. Frazer, BVSc, MSc, MBA, Dipl. ACT, associate professor in reproduction at The Ohio State University’s College of Veterinary Medicine at “>With such long necks and long limbs, it’s a wonder any foal can be born normally, observed Grant S. Frazer, BVSc, MSc, MBA, Dipl. ACT, associate professor in reproduction at The Ohio State University’s College of Veterinary Medicine a”With such long necks and long limbs, it’s a wonder any foal can be born normally, observed Grant S. Frazer, BVSc, MSc, MBA, Dipl. ACT, associate professor in reproduction at The Ohio State University’s College of Veterinary Medicine “With such long necks and long limbs, it’s a wonder any foal can be born normally, observed Grant S. Frazer, BVSc, MSc, MBA, Dipl. ACT, associate professor in reproduction at The Ohio State University’s College of Veterinary Medicine “ith such long necks and long limbs, it’s a wonder any foal can be born normally, observed Grant S. Frazer, BVSc, MSc, MBA, Dipl. ACT, associate profess”th such long necks and long limbs, it’s a wonder any foal can be born n

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Recent Advances in Equine Obstetrics

Equine obstetrics is more than pulling a foal out. At the American College of Theriogenology (ACT) meeting held in August in Lexington, Ky., the basics of this specialty–as practiced with today’s advanced capabilities–were defined by Grant S”P>Equine obstetrics is more than pulling a foal out. At the American College of Theriogenology (ACT) meeting held in August in Lexington, Ky., the basics of this specialty–as practiced with today’s advanced cap”>Equine obstetrics is more than pulling a foal out. At the American College of Theriogenology (ACT) meeting held in August in Lexington, Ky., the basics of this specialty–as pr”Equine obstetrics is more than pulling a foal out. At the American College of Theriogenology (ACT) meeting held in August in Lexington, Ky., the”quine obstetrics is more than pulling a foal out. At the American College of Theriogenology (ACT) meeting held i”uine obstetrics is more than pulling a foal out. At the American College of Theri”ine obstetrics is more than pulling a foal out. At “ne obstetrics is more th

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Control of Infectious Diseases in Vet Hospitals

Infectious disease outbreaks that occur in veterinary hospitals (nosocomial outbreaks) can present an overwhelming challenge to veterinary personnel, and they are often events that incite a greater awareness and concern for routine infection

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Biosecurity in a Large Animal Hospital

The veterinary profession–like human medicine–is placing new emphasis on infectious disease prevention in patient facilities. Bradford P. Smith, DVM, Dipl. ACVIM, discussed this topic at the American College of Veterinary Medicine (ACVIM)

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It’s Not Greek to Them

When the Games of the XXVIII Olympiad begin with characteristic fanfare Aug. 13 in Athens–the birthplace of the ancient Olympic Games–approximately 10,500 of the world’s greatest athletes will convene to match skills and wits in 28 sports.

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BLM Dispersal/Holding Options

The Wild Horse and Burro Program focuses on two key factors: Management of wild horses and burros whose habitat is on public lands, and programs to deal with excess animals removed from public lands. The federal Bureau of Land Management’s

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South African Racing Loses to Equine Flu

The 1986 equine influenza outbreak in South Africa virtually halted racing in some parts of the country. Last month, equine flu again reared its ugly and contagious head, causing cancellation of races at several top tracks and forcing quarantine of horses suspected of being exposed to the virus. The flu affected six stabling/training complexes and approximately 3,000 horses, according to Rob

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It’s Enough to Give Him an Ulcer!

If your horse does more than walk around his pasture eating grass, he is at risk for ulcers. The equine life of leisure–grazing in the sun on lush grass, no worries about when that ambitious owner will appear to ride or train–isn’t reality for most horses. The demands of training can precipitate a pain in the gut–also known as equine gastric ulcer syndrome (EGUS). Give a horse a job–be it

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Is Your Horse’s Soundness Chipping Away?

The old adage, “Something’s gotta give,” holds true when you accidentally bump a dinner plate on the counter and it chips or you bang your car door on the car next to you and the paint chips. Trauma inflicted upon an object can cause a chip. The

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Exposed Feature Image - Courtesy The Capistrano Dispatch
2b-Culicoidesneck_CourtesyUofF
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