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5 Reviews
Tell people what you think
Lorianna Dovali
· January 26, 2017
Been using them for years quality care and great caring people
Manuel Espinoza
· August 25, 2016
Me parece extraordinaria esta pagina,es un canal divulgativo de la experiencia en medicina veterinaria en cuanto al tratamiento y seguimiento clinico
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Videos
Here's a video on how to apply a Kimzey Leg Saver splint as demonstrated by Dr. Larry Galuppo, Chief of Equine Surgery at the Veterinary Medical Teaching Hospital. Though we hope you will never need to use it, it has the potential to save a horse with a fractured leg.
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Do you have an overweight horse? Chances are he is insulin resistant. Excess body fat leads to elevated insulin, and elevated insulin leads to more body fat storage; which leads to greater insulin resistance, and the vicious cycle continues.

Learn how diet plays an important key to improving insulin resistance in the link below:

"The closer you get to a feeding environment that simulates a natural setting, the healthier your horse will be. Give your horse a chance to be a horse, and let him tell you how much forage he needs.”
equimed.com

Participants are needed for equine guided workshops and a pilot study. To gain a better understanding on how to better support individuals affected by dementia or MCI, we are hosting a series of workshops with horses for people living with early stage dementia.

We are looking for individuals who have a diagnosis of early stage dementia or MCI to participate with their primary care partners. No prior experience with horses is necessary, see the flyer for more information or share this post with someone you know!

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Posts

We're pleased to announce the arrival of Jim Green, the co-founder and director of the British Animal Rescue and Trauma Care Association. Jim will be with us for a 1-year collaboration of disaster preparedness for animals. For more information: http://www.vetmed.ucdavis.edu/…/ceh-news-arti…/jim-green.cfm

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Dr. Sue Stover's research on equine footing science highlighted in Equine Chronicle...

So interesting!

Different surfaces (dirt, synthetic, turf) are known to affect the risk for injuries:
• too hard – bone, joint, hoof injuries
• too soft, ...yielding – soft tissue injuries
• irregular surface – acute injury, tentative performance

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As elite athletes, performance horses are susceptible to overuse injuries from repetitive stresses, intense training and competition schedules, and the impacts of different surfaces. Specific factors contributing to leg injuries involve:
equinechronicle.com

CEH Director of Outreach, Dr. Claudia Sonder DVM, traveled to Wellington, Florida's Winter Equestrian Festival this weekend to investigate footing choices utilized at the Jumping and Dressage venues at the Palm Beach Equestrian Center. She was able to attend the CSI 5* Grand Prix Saturday evening to watch GAZELLE win the class.. The UC Davis School of Veterinary Medicine continues it's important work on injury prevention in equine athletes as we plan for our new Equine Performance Center arena.
http://pbiec.coth.com/…/watch-kent-farrington-and-gazelle-w…

A UC Davis Center for Equine Health program is using collaborative efforts with horses to help couples dealing with dementia and Alzheimer's.

In its worst stages, Alzheimer's patients can lose their ability to speak entirely. Working with horses takes nonverbal communication.
fox40.com|By FOX40

The Center for Equine Health continues to work with the Connected Horse and the UC Davis Alzheimer's Research team to study the effects of equine assisted therapy on early onset Dementia patients and their caregivers. Preliminary results suggest the equine interactions improve quality of life assessments for both the dementia patients and their caregivers.
http://scopeblog.stanford.edu/…/pilot-study-suggests-thera…/

Family members provide most of the day-to-day care for people with dementia. Yet few resources are available for individuals in this common, and often times
scopeblog.stanford.edu

Northern California is experiencing moderate flooding and storm activity. For some handy tips on how to keep your barn and animals safe during flood conditions, please see the CEH Disaster page. http://www.vetmed.ucdavis.edu/…/disaster_prepared…/index.cfm

Flooding is the most common and costly disaster experienced by U.S. citizens. Flooding can be dangerous not only for horses but for ranchers and their employees as well. Six inches of moving water can topple an adult, and as little as 12 inches can sweep a vehicle off the road. Additionally, floodin...
vetmed.ucdavis.edu

We are pretty proud of this!

The University of California, Davis, is the greenest university in the world, as declared Thursday by the seventh annual GreenMetric ranking from the University of Indonesia.UC Davis held the third position in last year’s UI GreenMetric
www.thereporter.com

We need you! UC Davis Center for Equine Health, alongside the UC Davis School of Veterinary Medicine, has a list of ongoing clinical trials for a variety of different horse breeds and conditions. We are currently recruiting Appaloosas, Arabians, Friesians and more! Check out the link for more information to see how you can get involved!

Happy Holidays from The Center for Equine Health!

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Great news for Haflinger owners! The UCD Equine genetic and ophthalmology teams worked together to develop a screening test for ocular squamous cell carcinoma in Haflingers. This test will help horse owners and veterinarians to identify horses who are at the highest risk of developing this cancer. Earlier identification of this cancer could lead to a better prognosis for these animals. Further, using these test results in breeding decisions could lower the incidence of this cancer in the breed.

Squamous cell carcinoma (SCC) is the second most common type of tumor in the horse and the most frequent tumor of the horse’s eye. Several factors thought to increase risk for this cancer include, among others, UV exposure, pigmentation and genetics. The Haflinger breed has a higher reported inciden...
vgl.ucdavis.edu
Dr. Carrie Finno has been appointed as Interim Director for the Center for Equine Health (CEH) effective December 12, 2016 through June 30, 2017. Dr. Finno’s appointment is based on the recommendation of the faculty task force, led by Dr. Alan Conley, charged with review of the CEH and the CEH Direc...
vetmed.ucdavis.edu
The CEH is dedicated to advancing the health of horses through research, education and service.

Location:
One Shields A...venue
Davis, CA 95616

Phone: 530-752-6433

Office Hours:
M-F 8am-5pm
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Visitor Posts
  • Lorianna Dovali
    February 15 at 9:23am
    I'm sorry to have to send you a copy of that post but I thought you ...guys should know and start looking into this. I hate to see the pride of this school be tossed aside. There were other complaint s I told them to send them here. See More
  • Lorianna Dovali
    February 15 at 9:21am
    It's very disturbing lately been hearing alot of bad things about th...e school I went to years ago. I've come many times through the years bringing my animals for treatment and gotten the best care and attention one could hope for. Has this university gotten so big that it can't have the customer care it once had??? It scares me that I may be looking for alternative place to go that's affordable and reliable. Been hearing horror stories too multiple to list. I was shocked!! Here's one : Davis vet hospital is striking out I don't think the patient care could get any worse..... I have spent so much time and money with them and they treat me and my horse like we are nothing! They do not have my best interest or my horses best interest at heart and certainly not my check book! I asked ONE dietary question related to my horse feed and treatment plan based of their unproven diagnosis and recommendations and they respond with the dietician cost 200$ are you kidding me?! If you cannot provide basic education and better future practices to help an individual provide for their patient then you are in THE WRONG BUSINESS..... no one in the right mind would continue to see a human Dr if this was their child and the treatment they were receiving..... I'm disgusted since when is everything else more important than patient care and basic education of good practices! I can't wait for this ordeal to be over...... they are horrible at communicating and not being proactive at all in the process of ruling out what could be ailing my horse or showing any willingness to even slightly educate for better patient care.... AND YOU CALL YOURSELF AND PRIDE YOURSELF AS A TEACHING HOSPITAL.... MORE LIKE A JOKE See More
  • Happy early Valentine's Day from Centurion XII in Napa! https://www.facebook.com/centurionxii/videos/1817114925203560/
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