Scientists say Friesians benefit from specific exercise regimens and warmups based on their anaerobic threshold.
Photo by Courtesy Ids Hellinga and Dr. Cathérine Delesalle
Punctures, abscesses, and worse: What to do when your horse's hoof is hurting and who to call for help.
Photo by Kevin Thompson/The Horse
- Condition Friesians With Unique Physical Challenges in Mind
- Fetlock Injuries in Racehorses
- Hoof-Care Triage
- Hooves Helping Joints
- Correcting Equine Nasal Collapse Caused by Nerve Damage
- Equine OCD: Harmless Bone Lesion or Permanent Problem?
- Improving Arena Surfaces
- Keeping the Aging Horse Comfortable
- How Newborn Foals' Dental Pulp Can Help Heal Horses
- What to Expect After Colic Surgery
Farm Call: Your Questions Answered
Q. I have an off-track Thoroughbred I purchased with a mild suspensory strain. His hock on the affected leg is always warm compared his other hock and knees. Could this mean he's compensating for the suspensory injury?
If you choose to volunteer in an emergency or disaster situation, consider these important factors before loading up and leaving.