Here's what you need to know about zoonoses that affect horses and how to prevent them.
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Up to 90% of horses have gastric ulcers. Discover their clinical signs, treatments, and management strategies.
An Andalusian filly underwent two surgeries to repair intestinal damage caused by a swallowed porcupine quill.
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- Feeding the Hard-Keeper Horse that has Ulcers
- Hay Tested After California Horses Become Ill
- Zoonoses: What Horse Owners Need to Know
- Ribby Race Filly
- Infographic: Does My Horse Have Gastric Ulcers?
- Study: Filly Survives Colic Caused by Porcupine Quill
- Novel Hepatitis Viruses in Horses Reviewed
- Five Tips for Avoiding Infection while Traveling with Horses
- Study Evaluates Surgical Strangulation Colic Survival Rates
- Show Jumping Great Sapphire Dies of Colic Complications
- Diarrhea in Adult Horses: Better Safe Than Sorry
- Gastric Ulcers: Maintaining Horses' Stomach Health
- Nephrosplenic Entrapment
- Switching Horse Feeds Safely
- Will My Horse Survive Colic Surgery?
- Choke (Esophageal Obstruction)
- The Aging Equine
- Ulcer Diagnosis Simplified With Sucrose
- Risen Star Dies As A Result Of Colic
- Enterocolitis and the Effectiveness of Bio-Sponge (AAEP 2002)
Farm Call: Your Questions Answered
Q. How can an owner help a ribby but successful racehorse gain weight, and what might be behind the filly's body condition? Our source shares some thoughts.
The USDA could not monitor our nations horses for emerging or foreign diseases or fulfill the regulatory requirements for interstate and international movement of horses without these accredited equine practitioners help.