A behind-the-scenes look at how your horse's immune system is best primed for battle.
Photo by Anne M. Eberhardt
Classic clinical signs alone aren't the only ones that should prompt a strangles test, researchers learned.
Photo by Dr. Philip Ivens
- Superheroes in a Syringe: How Vaccines Work
- Strangles Signs, Risk Factors, and Complications Evaluated
- HBPA Horsemen Reaffirm Support of Furosemide
- Equine Coronavirus Identified in European Horses
- Salix: Is Change on the Horizon?
- Veterinarians Review Equine Herpesvirus
- Top Thoroughbred Trainers Support Phasing Out Furosemide
- Study: EIPH Does Not Shorten Racing Careers
- Equine Rhinitis Virus
- Risk Factors for EIPH in Australian Racehorses Studied
- Choke (Esophageal Obstruction)
- Disinfecting For Strangles
- Equine Temporohyoid Osteoarthropathy Studied
- Wildlife Disease: Contagious Critters
- Better Breathing
- Olympic Transport
- Mystery Solved: Guttural Pouches
- Feeding Older Horses: Cuisine For The Golden Years
- Respiratory Allergies
- What Causes Poor Exercise Performance?
Farm Call: Your Questions Answered
Q. My horse will be hauled from an unaffected area to a state that was affected by the recent equine herpesvirus-1 (EHV-1) outbreak. Do I need to be concerned? Should I vaccinate? Should I delay the trip? Are there questions I should ask the hauler?
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.