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Help your foal survive his first few days in a great big pathogen-filled world.
ALSO IN THIS ISSUE:
Slideshow | Winter Wear for Horse People
Infographic | Equine Allergies
Video | 5 Things You Need to Know: Newborn Foals
The Horse’s experts answer your questions during a monthly live audio event.
Join us as we interview leading equine researchers from the University of Kentucky
Horses for Sale
Understanding Equine Nutrition – eBook
Problem Solver Series: How to Control Nuisance Birds on Horse Properties
by Erin Contino, DVM, Dipl. ACVSMR | Nov 30, 2019
Consider the horse’s lameness history and gradually increase varied exercises to manage these mounts, one veterinarian says.
by Josh Zacharias, DVM, MS, Dipl. ACVS, ACVSMR | Aug 7, 2019
What could cause a change in an adult horse’s leg conformation?
by Kristen M. Janicki, MS, PAS | Feb 18, 2019
With so many supplements to choose from, it’s important to know what options are effective. Here’s a look at supplement ingredients that are backed by science.
by Harry Werner, VMD | Oct 24, 2018
A vet weighs in on what might cause a well-conformed senior mare to become over at the knee and fall during a ride.
by Nancy S. Loving, DVM | Aug 1, 2018
No horse is perfect, and many with conformational flaws go on to compete successfully. What can you live with and how?
by Erica Larson | Mar 7, 2018
The more data vets have on the injuries Western horses experience, the more they can do to try to rehabilitate or prevent them, one practitioner says.
by World Equine Veterinary Association | Mar 3, 2018
Find out how an owner’s careful management after an injury occurred likely prevented a fatal outcome for a Quarter Horse gelding.
by Katie Navarra | Aug 1, 2017
What impact do structural deviations really have on your horse’s soundness and performance? Here’s what you should know.
by Erica Larson | Feb 25, 2017
Tailored rehab plans and frequent veterinary checks are just two pieces of the rehabilitation puzzle.
by Erica Larson | Feb 8, 2017
Dr. Elizabeth Santschi recaps studies on fracture recovery, joint injections, sarcoid treatments, and more.
by Christa Lesté-Lasserre, MA | Jan 18, 2017
A hereditary disease–skeletal atavism–leads to disturbed skeletal development and usually requires euthanasia.
by Christa Lesté-Lasserre, MA | Dec 20, 2016
Horses can appear lame in the front limb when the real lameness is the hind limb on the same side, researchers found.