A procedure to correct a paralyzed larynx has fewer risks if it's performed in a standing horse, French researchers say.
Photo by Courtesy Fabrice Rossignol, PhD, DVM, Dipl. ECVS
Bone chips can be a proper pain in the joint; learn where and why they happen and when they need to be removed.
Photo by Anne M. Eberhardt/The Horse
- Standing Laryngoplasty Cheaper, Safer Than Classic Method
- Bone Chips in Horses: Why, Where, and What to Do
- Rehabilitating Sport Horses
- Study Evaluates Esophageal Stricture Treatment
- Mississippi State Vets Devise Standing Eye Removal Technique
- Laser Surgery for Equine Sarcoid Removal Evaluated
- Researchers Study THO Treatment Option
- Colic Surgery: Yesterday, Today, and Tomorrow
- Surgical Treatment for Delayed Patellar Release Studied
- New Treatments for Upward Fixation of the Patella Needed
- Equine Back Problems
- Physical Therapy for Stifle Problems in Horses (AAEP 2011)
- The Equine Spine--Back To Work
- Suture Techniques for Intestines Compared (AAEP 2011)
- Rehabilitating Horses with Back Problems
- Treating Equine Orthopedic Injuries with Stem Cells
- Dealing with Navicular Disease
- Exercises to Strengthen Equine Back Muscles, Reduce Pain
- The Vet Tech's Role in Colic Surgery
- Top Lameness and Surgery Studies of 2014
Farm Call: Your Questions Answered
Q. I have a 10-year-old mare that tore her deep digital flexor tendon two years ago where it meets the coffin bone. Would she be a candidate for adipose-derived regenerative stem cell treatment, or is the injury too old?
That I'm willing to wear white breeches in public is a testament to how much I love my sport of dressage. Do you pay as much attention to your own fitness and nutrition as your horse's and, if so, how do you stay riding fit?