Causes of epistaxis--bleeding from the nose--can range from mild to life-threatening conditions. Here's what to know.
Photo by Frank Sorge/www.arnd.nl
Recaps of studies on colic outcomes, treatments for joint problems, respiratory surgery, and more.
Photo by The Horse Staff
Horses with certain health conditions should skip sweet treats. Find out if your horse is one.
Photo by iStock
- HBLB: New Research Projects, Scholarships Starting in 2016
- Equine Epistaxis: What You Need to Know
- Panel Examines Possible Research Paths for EIPH Treatment
- Top Surgery Studies of 2015
- Sugars and Peppermints: Not Safe Treats for All Horses
- Respiratory Problems and Poor Performance
- Researchers Partner for Studies on Standardbreds
- Grayson-Jockey Club Launches EIPH Research Projects
- Risk Factors for Epistaxis in Jump Racehorses Examined
- NYSGC to Host Forum on Furosemide Administration
- Tying-Up in Horses: Causes and Management
- Genetic Disorders: Breed by Breed
- Infographic: Respiratory Health
- Common Respiratory Problems
- Alternative Treatment for "Roaring" in Horses (AAEP 2011)
- AQHA Offers Genetic Disease Panel Test
- The Equine Respiratory System
- Box Elder Tree Seeds Linked to Seasonal Pasture Myopathy
- EIPH: Exercise-Induced Pulmonary Hemorrhage
- In Depth: Evaluating the Upper Respiratory Tract (AAEP 2011)
Farm Call: Your Questions Answered
Q. Your article on tying-up left out the old remedy I have used successfully every time: vitamin E/selenium injections prior to whatever led to tying-up episodes in the past. I never had this fail and wonder why it has been abandoned?
If you choose to volunteer in an emergency or disaster situation, consider these important factors before loading up and leaving.