Prepurchase exams range from the cursory glance-him-over to the four-figure exam with every imaging angle imaginable.
An accurate diagnosis with MRI can play a significant role in a horse's long-term return to activity after DDFT injury.
Photo by Rood & Riddle Equine Hospital
- Eye-Drop-Based Treatment Could Replace Surgery
- DDFT Injury, MRI, and Medical Treatments
- Are TMJ Variations Normal in Horses?
- Common Hock Abnormalities Found on MRI
- The New Navicular Paradigm
- University of Wisconsin Secures New Nuclear Imaging System
- Equine Gait Analysis: Sensor Placement Consistency Crucial
- Monitoring Foal Ascarid Burdens With Ultrasonography
- RVC Unveils New CT Scanner for Horses
- Why Does My Horse Stumble After Jumping?
- Ringbone in Horses
- Infographic: Respiratory Health
- 10 Steps for Successful Artificial Insemination for Horses
- Tendon Injuries: Treatments and Prevention
- Alternative Treatment for "Roaring" in Horses (AAEP 2011)
- The Trouble With Twins
- Magnetic Therapy
- The Equine Spine--Back To Work
- Local Anesthesia's Effect on MRIs of Horse Feet (AAEP 2011)
- Standing RLP in Horses Safe, Effective (AAEP 2011)
Farm Call: Your Questions Answered
Q. My 9-year-old Belgian jumper is starting to lose his balance frequently after jumping. What kind of exams can I do to make sure everything is okay?
If you choose to volunteer in an emergency or disaster situation, consider these important factors before loading up and leaving.