Impactions are the most common cause of cold-weather colics but horses can develop any type of digestive upset at any time of year.
Strangulating lipoma is of growing importance in the equine population as the number of aging horses increases.
The risk of impaction colic increases dramatically for all horses in the winter, but there are things you can do to make it less likely.
Here’s what you need to know about this type of colic most often found in older horses.
Post-op physical therapy helps horses recovering from colic return to work more quickly and perform better.
Studies can tell us about the influence of management factors on average. But geographic location, activity level, preventive care programs and other specific factors influence the experiences of individuals or small groups of horses.
The long-term prognosis for horses who survive colic surgery is positive,
These products are designed to aid a horse’s digestion by restoring the balance of gut microflora disturbed as a result of illness, stress or medication.
Nearly every horse owner has been told that a horse with a painful gut needs to be walked. But is that even true?
What seemed like a simple case of gastric ulcers turned out to be a rare condition that required risky surgery.
A "to-go" meal could put your horse at risk of choke, ulcers or colic.
Here's a quick look at four common colic terminologies and what they mean.
Minimize your horse's chance of colic during winter's coldest months.