Vital sign recording can be one of the last things horse owners consider when bringing a new horse home to enjoy. The training, upkeep, and general care that goes into a horse means taking the time to give your horse a little checkup is often put aside until they don’t feel so good.
As the holidays fall away and the normal rhythm of life resurfaces, it’s easy to feel jumbled by the pure chaos the holidays always bring. The time with family, gift-giving and delicious treats may have filled your soul, but the logistics, preparation, and aftermath of hosting or traveling are draining.
Throughout the spring and summer months, it’s easy to fill your landscaping with beautiful, flourishing plants. The investment made purchasing and tending to the plants throughout the year means it can be hard to see them frost and fade away during the winter months.
As the temperatures grow colder, rain, snow, and ice accumulate in outdoor spaces and make barn work a muddy nightmare. Aside from the unappealing aesthetic of soggy, mud-encrusted horses, there are real risks associated with mud.
With a slim, athletic build and almost jackal-like appearance, The Carolina Dog is a dog most people have never seen before. The rare breed is the only dog native to North America, and it wasn’t formally recognized until the 1970s.
Horses’ backs quite literally bridge the gap between majestic necks, powerful legs, and swishing tails. Other than asking for lifts and bends throughout training, back conditioning and health can be out of sight and mind.