Join Horses for Clean Water Director Alayne Blickle's tour of a 2-acre farm designed by architect/owner Carolyn Adams.
Photo by Alayne Blickle
Researchers sought the most common causes of poisoning in Swiss equids. Toxic plants and medications topped the list.
Photo by Thinkstock
- Saddle Up Safely Releases Booklets on Safe Equine Travel
- KSU Vet: Watch for Vesicular Stomatitis
- Ohio Family Appeals Service Horse Decision
- New Referral Scheme Launched to Help Combat Saddle Problems
- Colorado, Texas Report Additional VS Quarantines
- FDA Sends Warning Letter to Compounding Firm
- West Nile Virus can Threaten Horse Health this Fall
- Massachusetts Bill Requires Vets to Report Animal Cruelty
- What are the Most Common Equine Toxins?
- Five Biosecurity Resources on TheHorse.com
- AI Training For Stallions
- Ready To Assemble: Barns, Stalls, And Run-In Sheds
- Hauling Horses--National Exposition on Equine Transportation
- Buying or Building a Farm
- Grooming Your Horse: Deep Down Clean
- When Lightning Strikes
- Hair Loss in Horses
- The Same, but Different
- Create Protective Barriers
- Club Foot Concerns
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.