Splint bone injuries are common in both working and pastured horses. Here's what you should know.
Photo by Alexandra Beckstett, The Horse Managing Editor
Frequent findings included osteoarthritic changes, sclerosis, and mild bone spurs, among others.
Photo by Stephanie L. Church, Editor-in-Chief
What impact do structural deviations really have on your horse's soundness and performance? Here's what you should know.
Photo by Photos.com
- Diagnosing and Treating Splints
- Common Hock Abnormalities Found on MRI
- 7 Conformation Flaws: Piecing Together What We Know
- Club Foot Heritability
- A Review and Update on Tendon and Ligament Injuries
- AAEP Announces Summer Continuing Education for Vets
- The Trouble With Mud
- Swayback in a Young Horse
- The Healthy-Backed Horse
- RVC Unveils New CT Scanner for Horses
Farm Call: Your Questions Answered
Q. The farm I work at has a mare with a club foot. Her mother did not have a club foot, but I am told her sister and her yearling colt did. Is club foot an inherited condition?
I recently learned first-hand about the importance of the horse owner-veterinarian-farrier team when managing some equine health conditions. Have your veterinarian and farrier worked together to solve a horse health problem?