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Horse and Animal Care with Therapeutic Lasers – Veterinary Lasers

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Natural Horse & Animal Care Tips and Equine Laser Technology

by  Kalon Prensky

Learn to save time, money and frustration with your horse, dog, or other animal by using Therapeutic Lasers.

Therapeutic Laser Therapy or Low Level Laser Therapy (LLLT) has been used worldwide for over 40 years. Even in the US it has been used by famous horse ranches and esteemed veterinarians plus equine and animal care specialists for more than 30 years. Just 15 years ago the FDA cleared these type of devices for human use.

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An equine laser is highly effective for pain, injuries, swelling, inflammation, muscular skeletal treatments, broken or fractured bones, difficult to treat and sensitive conditions and areas. It is also ideal for use in laser acupuncture (acu-light therapy). Cold laser therapy is being used widely among the various Sport Horse and racing dog communities in particular because of the competitive advantages that it offers. This includes thoroughbred racing, dressage, jumping, three day events, endurance, rodeo and stunt horse recuperation, healing and rejuvenation. Therapeutic lasers have been used at the last few Olympic games as a non-invasive health tool with great success. Some equine laser devices are reputed to offer astounding results in the winning, recovery, healing and rejuvenation programs of sport horses, dogs and athletes.

Click here for the best selection of effective Therapeutic Lasers for animal applications 

A Veterinary Laser, Cold Laser, Therapeutic laser, Horse Laser, or Equine Laser can be used by home users and practitioners with ease. They are all terms that describe a device that produces low levels of safe, non-thermal laser energy to the cells and tissues, which accelerates healing of:

*Muscles *Tendons *Ligaments *Articulations *Bones *Nerves *Strain & Stress *Pain & Inflammation *Spasms & Knots *Bruises & Contusions *Blisters & Hematomas *Swellings & Tears *Open Wounds *Scar Tissues *Arthritic Pain *Muscle Atrophies *Cartilage Wear and *Minor Fractures

Got Fleas?
Prevent your horse, dog, cat or pet from scratching, itching or rubbing themselves raw. You can do this by using a potion containing Derma-Smooth Flea Spray, which can be mixed and wiped on the affected areas. In severe cases there is a shot that can be administered, which helps tremendously. Be careful about its use with pregnant mares!

Mosquito Proof your horse, dog, cat or pet for better health:
Mosquito Proof Potion for Horses: 1/3 Adams Flea Spray, 1/3 Sho-Sheen, 1/3 Skin-So-Soft. Spray or wipe down, especially in the evening.

Prevent “Rain Rot”:
When wet weather hits “rain rot” can present itself on the top of the horse, the back, rump, and croup. If you run your hands over these areas, you may feel many small, raised bumps. When you brush or pull at the hair on these areas, small flecks of hair and skin can come off. A simple treatment of this condition is to rub mineral oil onto the affected areas every other day until gone, which may take three or more treatments.

Horses Cold:
“El Nino” is causing colds and snotty noses in horses. If you have horses with snotty noses and/or coughing, give 1 oz. Tritussin (equine) two times daily until the discharge disappears. Antibiotics are not necessary if the horse doesn’t have a temperature.

Equine Emergencies:
What do you do for your horse while you are waiting for a veterinarian during an emergency?
The most common medical emergency in the horse is colic or abdominal pain. Colic may be the result of any of a variety of intestinal disorders, ranging from gas to a life-threatening intestinal torsion or twist. Walking your horse may help alleviate some discomfort and encourage intestinal motility, however be careful not to overdo the exercise. It is possible to exhaust a horse with colic. Avoid allowing a horse to roll, but it is fine to let them intermittently lie down quietly. Treatment with a cold laser over the stomach and abdominal cavity can give relief from pain, gas and inflammation thus relaxing musculature and assisting peristalsis.

Fever is another common medical problem with horses. Normal rectal temperature in the adult horse is 99-101 degrees F. Be prepared by having a large animal thermometer in your first aid kit and know how to take your horse’s temperature.

If your horse’s temperature is higher than 104, call your veterinarian. Aggressively spray cold water on your horse to cool him down. An alcohol bath using 70% rubbing alcohol will further drop surface body temperature. Consult your veterinarian who may suggest administering a non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug, such as phenylbutazone (“bute”) or banamine.

Prevent eye injuries: Horse’s eyes are susceptible to injuries due to its protruding anatomy and the horse’s inquisitive nature. Eye injuries, especially corneal injuries can become serious very quickly. Always consult your veterinarian. Avoid using any ointment that contains a steroid, such as hydrocortisone until you have talked to your veterinarian.

Another common concern is injury due to lacerations or wounds. Remember to always keep clean bandage supplies in your first aid kit. Keen evaluation of your barn and fencing may help prevent these occurrences. Nostril and eye lacerations can be caused by open hooks, used for hanging buckets, tools and towels. Beware of barbed wire for horses, especially foals, which are not compatible.

If an injury occurs, treat immediately with a cold therapeutic laser, apply an antibiotic ointment and call a veterinarian if necessary. Wounds that need to be sutured need to be seen while they are still fresh and clean. If the laceration is bleeding, direct pressure may be applied using clean gauze or towels. Daily application of therapeutic laser after stitching or bandaging can support substantially faster and more effective healing as the laser increases the healing process by twice as fast and without infection as it boost the immune system 150-200%.

A cold laser may be applied to all wounds and can even be applied over dressings daily to reduce pain and inflammation and accelerate healing. Apply cold water to the area to clean the wound and decrease inflammation. Application of an antiseptic solution such as betadine, may improve outcome. Do not apply topical medication without first consulting your veterinarian as some dressings, particularly caustic dressings, may be harmful.

For many years the Laserex 3000 with 3 models to choose from has been a well kept secret among top animal specialist and performance horse owners/competitors. There are few lasers of such high quality, versatility and safety. This very portable cold laser is easy to use, powerful to get the job done and can safely produce and deliver as much therapeutic revitalizing energy to the cells and tissues that they need, while simultaneously helping to minimize inflammation up to 70%.

Click here for the best selection of effective Therapeutic Lasers for animal applications 

About the Author:
For over 30 years Kalon Prensky has been a writer, educator and health advocate. He specializes in teaching about rehabilitation, rejuvenation, Therapeutic Lasers, Equine Laser and Laserex 3000 laser healing technologies, and nutrition.

 

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