20 Most Recent Rad Dezigns Track Hoe Excavator Construction Business Car Window Wall Laptop Decal Questions & Answers


just google the code it wikk tell you what it means and where to go to fix it

Rad Dezigns... | Answered on Nov 02, 2018


Horses are like children, only a lot bigger.

Equestrian | Answered on Oct 09, 2019


If there is jumping involved in these competitions, horses always need tendon boots to protect them.

Equestrian | Answered on Mar 30, 2019


The New Way:
http://www.equine-reproduction.com/articles/insemination.htm

Old Fashioned way: My preferred method:

Equestrian | Answered on Mar 25, 2019


You should be grooming your horse lightly every day. You should brush its hair, remove burs and make sure that it doesn't have any caked on mud. If you over groom your horse daily, you can accidentally take away some of the natural oils and minerals his body needs to stay healthy.

Equestrian | Answered on Jan 16, 2019


Hello, Vicky -

Call your veterinarian SOON and tell him or her the problem with your horse, so your horse may receive proper medical care.

Fixay.com, where you posted your question, is a website intended for asking and answering questions on how to go about REPARING THINGS. Plus, your question landed in the Fixya category of Cars & Trucks.

Best wishes.

Equestrian | Answered on Dec 27, 2018


Re: Horse with stifle issue in any pain? Hopefully you have your answer by now. But in case you don't, yes - it is possible for stifle issues to result in pain. The stifle joint is equivalent to our knee. But the horse's knee cap is attached with 3 ligaments, not just one, like ours. In stifle lameness, the ligaments - or at least one ligament - is/are too long. As a result, the knee cap gets hooked over the end of the femur, above the stifle joint. This can cause the leg to remain stiffly extended behind the horse, or it may just catch-and-let-go-suddenly, causing potential damage to the joint, probably some bucking/kicking in an attempt to release the joint, and potentially also pain. One way to help a horse with minor stifle issues is to repeatedly back it up a slope. Don't over-do the exercise, but it will need to be repeated frequently enough to help the horse gain strength in the flank and gaskins. If the stifle lameness has progressed enough that the horse's normal movement is frequently halted, it may be possible for your veterinarian to quickly and easily solve the problem with stifle surgery. It is a simple procedure (fairly common in race horses) in which one of the ligaments is surgically sliced right through. The remaining ligaments can then apply their forces without the influence of the third ligament, allowing the kneecap to travel a different pathway - where it no longer gets caught on the end of the femur. Unfortunately this procedure is not always possible for very small ponies (such as mini horses) as the structure of the stifle joint may be too small and delicate. Good luck with your horse!

Equestrian | Answered on Dec 23, 2018


google what kind of saddle you want to make and get the blue print or patterns just like when you want to sew something you need patterns to cut leather and know how to put it all together

Equestrian | Answered on Nov 02, 2018


It depends but they are usually about one mile, or half a mile and the horses circle it twice.

Equestrian | Answered on Oct 10, 2018


start with crayons then charcoal and eventually move up to pastels remember to have fun !

Equestrian | Answered on Jul 30, 2018


400-500 mg of chelated magnesium a day also look for foliate and potassium rich foods to add to your diet, if you drink tea, try some Sleepy Time Tea an hour before bed and start walking 2 times a day (stretch the legs a bit before you start walking)

Equestrian | Answered on Jul 30, 2018


The going rate in New Jersey is about $7 or $8 an hour.

Equestrian | Answered on Mar 16, 2016


I prefer Cowboy Magic or MGT Shapley's.

Equestrian | Answered on Mar 10, 2015


Hi Cathy, Go to this site,it might help ...http://www.webmd.com/brain/restless-legs-syndrome/restless-leg-syndrome-treatment

Equestrian | Answered on Aug 31, 2014


Here are some things you might need:
Rubber wash sponge
Curry comb
Hoof pick
Soft brush
Hard brush
Mane and tail brush
Hoof pick
Bot knife
Mane and tail brush

Equestrian | Answered on Feb 13, 2014

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