Scientists say Friesians benefit from specific exercise regimens and warmups based on their anaerobic threshold.
Photo by Courtesy Ids Hellinga and Dr. Cathérine Delesalle
Punctures, abscesses, and worse: What to do when your horse's hoof is hurting and who to call for help.
Photo by Kevin Thompson/The Horse
- Condition Friesians With Unique Physical Challenges in Mind
- Fetlock Injuries in Racehorses
- Hoof-Care Triage
- Hooves Helping Joints
- Equine OCD: Harmless Bone Lesion or Permanent Problem?
- Improving Arena Surfaces
- Keeping the Aging Horse Comfortable
- How Newborn Foals' Dental Pulp Can Help Heal Horses
- Keeping Your Equine Athlete at the Top of His Game
- Mending Equine Tendons and Ligaments
Farm Call: Your Questions Answered
Q. I have an off-track Thoroughbred I purchased with a mild suspensory strain. His hock on the affected leg is always warm compared his other hock and knees. Could this mean he's compensating for the suspensory injury?
A DNA test offers Alayne surprise answers to questions about her BLM mustang's ancestry.
- 2016 BEVA Congress Wrap Up
- 2016 AAEP Convention Wrap-Up
- 12 Facts About Diagnosing Distal Leg Lameness in Horses
- Extracorporeal Shock Wave Therapy
- Equine Functional Electronic Stimulation (FES)
- Genetic Conditions by Body System
- Athletes to Trail Warriors: Caring for the Adult Horse
- Top 5 Stretches for Healthy Horses