Handling a hungry pony
d to me that a horse could sustain a similar brain injury, and I was amazed that horses are treated the same way that people are. I had surgery to remove parts of my skull to relieve pressure on my brain, among other treatments. This injury could affect me for the rest of my life. I hope that I never have a horse go through the same thing. Angela Materne Valley Springs, California We will also consider typed hard-copy manuscripts, but please note: If you would like your materials returned, a self-addressed, stamped envelope needs to be included with your submission. We do not review or accept simultaneous submissions.
Here are a few guidelines for prospective contributors:
• Features 3,000 words.
• Medical Front (200- to 400-word items)—Brief articles about the latest research, technological advances, treatments generally run from 1,600 to
Thank you very much for the article on grass-caused laminitis (“A Price of Progress?” Special Report: Laminitis, EQUUS 463). I have been waiting for a more in-depth article on this topic for a long time. The possible connection between type 2 diabetes and equine metabolic syndrome (EMS) has been on my mind for several years now. I was thrilled to see someone else address these issues. Hands On True Tales Case Report
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