About 90% of performance horses and 25 to 50% of foals have ulcers. Here’s what to watch for and how to prevent them.
Researchers found that horses’ blood differs from humans and dogs when they used thromboelastometry to assess clotting.
Foals are small enough to fit in the gantry of a CT machine, which is helpful in assessing lung disease.
Spanish translation of an article on controlling access to spring pasture grasses to prevent laminitis.
Hunting down the cause of hives is often a challenge.
Having evolved to flee in an instant, horses are equipped with a “stay apparatus” that allows them to remain upright for long periods of time. But this mechanism isn’t foolproof and sometimes it causes more harm than good.
While there are many reasons for a horse to have excessive tear production, it’s a classic sign of equine recurrent uveitis, also known as moon blindness.
It is estimated that 3-5% of young Thoroughbreds have left laryngeal hemiplegia, also known as roaring.
It’s something you wouldn’t believe could happen unless you saw it: You walk out to the barn in the morning and start to panic when you realize your horse has cast itself. Somehow, someway, your horse has managed to lie up against a wall and is
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