Reduce the risk of Colic
COLIC! It’s a word that sends cold shivers up every horse owners’ spine, and for good reason!
It’s not 100% preventable but the good news is, with some minor tweaks in feeding and management you can drastically reduce your horse’s risk of colic!
Want to learn what you can do to prevent colic?
Join us for this recorded Masterclass where you will learn:
- What is colic? What are the different types?
- What are the causes and risk factors?
- What to do if you think your horse has colic
- How to manage your horse post colic surgery
- What you can do to reduce the risk of your horse having colic
Watch the replay:
Here’s what some of our live attendees had to say after the Masterclass…
“Thank you guys so much, it’s been excellent. 😀” – Caitlyn
“Fabulous” – Jenny
“Thank you for your time. Enjoyed this seminar.” – Jemma
About our Colic Presenters
Professor Andy Durham
World Guru on Colic
Andy qualified from the University of Bristol in 1988 and worked initially in the Midlands where he gained a postgraduate qualification in Equine Practice. He gained the RCVS Diploma of Equine Internal Medicine in 2003 and the Diploma of the European College of Equine Internal Medicine the following year. Andy acts as a consultant at Liphook Equine Hospital for internal medicine providing a referral service for referring vets and has a particular interest in equine metabolic syndrome, liver disease and ophthalmology. Andy has published extensively on a wide range of equine medicine subjects and lectures frequently both in the UK and abroad. In addition to his role as medicine consultant, he runs the diagnostic laboratory within the hospital which provides rapid analysis and interpretation of results of samples from within the practice, referral hospital and those sent in by referring veterinary surgeons.
Samantha Potter MSc
In 2009, Sam completed a Bachelor of Equine Studies and it was during this time she developed an interest in equine nutrition. Pursuing this passion, Sam went on to complete her Honours followed by her Masters degree in equine nutrition at The University of Melbourne. Both these research-based degrees focused on methods for measuring obesity in horses and ponies, development of novel methods for measuring obesity and identifying the incidence of obesity in Australian pleasure horses.
Do you have a question or comment? Do you need help with feeding?
We would love to welcome you to our FeedXL Horse Nutrition Facebook Group. Ask questions and have them answered by PhD and Masters qualified equine nutritionists and spend time with like-minded horse owners. It’s free!