Studies covered stem cells, nerve blocks, respiratory issues, joint supplements, kissing spines treatments, and more.
Photo by The Horse Staff
Being "navicular" doesn't have to mean the end of a horse's career. Learn how shoeing and new drug treatments can help.
Photo by Kevin Thompson
- Why Does a Horse Cock a Hind Leg?
- Top Lameness and Surgery Studies of 2014
- The Incredible Equine Neck
- Neurectomy for Laminitis
- Horse Knees: The Crooked, the Chipped, and the Inflamed
- Getting a Handle on Scratches
- Second Saddle Research Trust Conference Held in England
- Poll Recap: What Conformation Flaws Can You Live With?
- Researchers Evaluate Riding School Horse Health
- Saddlers Support Saddle Research Trust Conference
Farm Call: Your Questions Answered
Q. I have a lame horse, and veterinarians suspect he has laminitis and osteoarthritis in the third phalanx (coffin bone) along with several bone structure problems. Would a neurectomy help or cause further complications?
Just because a horse is old doesn't mean he doesn't need to be vaccinated or dewormed. How often are your aging horses vaccinated and dewormed?