Equids (horses, asses, and zebras) are the only animals that sleep standing up.
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Dr. Ginger Rich of Rich Equine Nutritional Consulting shares practices for feeding sick horses.
Photo by The Horse Staff
- Drug to Treat Equine Joint Dysfunction Gains FDA Approval
- Asleep on His Feet
- Joint Injections
- What's a Splint?
- CSU Surgeon Honored for Research that Helps Horses, Humans
- Do Horses with Osteochondral Lesions Always Need Surgery?
- Researchers Study Head, Neck Positions' Effects on Muscles
- Equine JOCC Project Conclusions Revealed
- Equine Osteochondrosis Terminology Revamped
- Osteoarthritis and IRAP
Farm Call: Your Questions Answered
Q. My veterinarian recently started injecting my 24-year-old Appendix Quarter Horse's joints. When injecting multiple joints (for example, both the left and right hock), is it unusual for one joint to show more improvement than the other?
Before winter hits with a one-two punch make those needed additions to your wardrobe which will help ease you through what winter has to dish out.