Longer vaccination dosage intervals were more likely to leave gaps in horses' immunity than shorter ones.
Photo by Erica Larson, News Editor
How do cheesecake, gelatin, and penicillin relate to a treatment for strangles? Dr. Anna Kendall explains.
Photo by Dr. Philip Ivens
Androgen receptor gene mutations can make a male fetus develop as a structurally sound filly, at least on the outside.
Photo by iStock
- Tuesday's Top Tweets from the 2016 AAEP Convention
- Former AHC President Receives AAEP George Stubbs Award
- AAEP Lavin Cup Awarded to Michael Blowen
- Six New Vets Receive AAEP Foundation Scholarships
- Virginia Sport Horse Vet Installed as 2017 AAEP President
- Equine Ophthalmologist Named AAEP Distinguished Educator
- Blodgett Named AAEP Distinguished Life Member
- Moyer Receives AAEP Distinguished Service Award
- Monday's Top Tweets from the 2016 AAEP Convention
- Dembek Receives EQUUS Foundation Research Fellow
- Researchers Test Strangles Treatment
- Scientists Find Gene Behind Equine Sex Development Disorder
- Hot Topics in Hoof Care, Part 3: The Role of Imaging
- How Much Does a Horse Cost?
- When Corneal Ulcers Get Complicated
- Managing Equine Arthritis on a Budget
- Researchers Study Equine Influenza Vaccination Schedules
- Preventing Disease Spread: Don't Forget About Farriers
- Vet Students Receive Merck/AAEP Foundation Scholarships
- Hot Topics in Hoof Care, Part 2: Shoeing the "Normal" Hoof
Farm Call: Your Questions Answered
Q. I have a 5-year-old mare that was diagnosed with a fractured pelvis, based on symptoms, in December 2013. She has now been off for 1 1/2 years. Is it worth a shot to attempt to bring her back again?
Today, on Giving Tuesday, we pause to contribute to charitable organizations that are meaningful to us.