While Bute was more effective at label dose, one vet says new dosing firocoxib recommendations could impact the results.
Photo by Alexandra Beckstett, The Horse Managing Editor
Locomotion involves consistent limb movements that change predictably when a horse is lame. Learn what to watch for.
Photo by Erica Larson, News Editor
- Bute, Firocoxib Compared for Alleviating Hoof Lameness
- New Referral Scheme Launched to Help Combat Saddle Problems
- How Can I Tell if My Horse is in Pain?
- Understanding the Biomechanics of Lameness
- Developing the Sport Horse: The Importance of Hydration
- Infographic: Basic Principles of Conditioning
- Where Did Horses' Extra Toes Go?
- Rehabilitating Horses with Back Problems
- Researchers Define Botulism Survival Rates in Adult Horses
- Researchers Unlock Clues about Aging Equine Tendons
- Lyme Disease in Horses
- Footing and Horse Performance
- Tendon Injuries in Horses
- Osselets (Traumatic Arthritis of the Fetlock)
- Joint Supplements Controversy
- Ain't Doin' Right Diagnostics
- Young Horses in Training and Injury Risks
- The Equine Spine--Back To Work
- Ready, Steady, Grow--Feeding Young Horses
- Form and Function of Joints
Farm Call: Your Questions Answered
Q. Our gelding's broken hock has healed with what the veterinarian calls bone spurs. He believes the spurs could be rubbing against our gelding's tendon, causing pain. What is the long-term prognosis for injuries such as these?
I consider our round pen our most important tool on the property. Here are details on how to install one.