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Following on from Part II of our series. A surprising majority of lamenesses involve the foot. If the problem does appear to be related to the horse's lower limbs, feet, or hooves, a farrier may be able to diagnose the problem and provide corrective treatment. HORSEY PODIATRISTS Your farrier...

Following on from Part I of our series. Because each horse has individual characteristics, evaluating lameness can be challenging. Veterinarians have developed a lameness scale that ranges from one to five, with one being no perceptible lameness, and five being extremely lame: 1 = Lameness not perceptible Lameness...

CHANGING EQUINE TENDON MANAGEMENT AND REHABILITATION PART ONE: DIAGNOSING AND MONITORING INJURIES Dr Henk Offereins, DVM, from equinetendon.com explains:   Dr Offereins using the UTC scanner to evaluate tendon health The detailed imagery the UTC can provide about soft tissue health and compromise BEFORE it is injured and needs rehabilitation.   “In...