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JULY 2019 THE RIDER /35 Can You Detect Lameness?


Guelph, ON June 2019 - Horses are incredible ath- letes and companions and it is our responsibility as owners, riders, and care- takers to take caution to prevent injury and provide the proper care when in- juries do arise. Equine Guelph’s


Lameness Lab tool pro- vides interactive activities to help you learn the causes and risks for lame- ness as well as how to as- sess lameness.


Brush up on your equine


anatomy and learn important bone, muscle, tendon, ligament and hoof structures and their role in lameness. Learn how to assess de-


grees of lameness using the AAEP scale guided by Dr. Nicola Cribb’s expertise. Cribb is a large animal surgeon and adjunct faculty with the On- tario Veterinary College. The all-important question


is ‘when to call the vet’, dis- cussed by Dr. Ken Armstrong, equine veterinarian and partner


Canada’s National Horse Critically Endangered Once Again The Canadian Horse /


Le Cheval Canadien is once again listed as critical by the Livestock Conservancy. This means the breed is in danger of extinction. “This versatile horse is


still one of Canada’s best- kept secrets,” says Wendy Bowden, an owner who is leading a group of Canadian enthusiasts in an effort to promote the breed. “We’ve created a new website to


showcase the breed and raise awareness about this wonderful animal, in the hopes that we can bring it back from critical status once and for all.” The site includes a list


of breeders and farms in Canada and the United States, to help interested po- tential owners learn more. The group is also


launching a social media campaign on Facebook to


raise awareness about the breed’s capabilities – in- cluding its proven talent in today’s equestrian sports. “There are reasons to


be hopeful,” says Bowden. “Equestrians in the U. S. are discovering the breed, and they are falling in love. Sev- eral new breeders, particu- larly in the Oregon area, have started breeding regis- tered Canadian Horses. We want to build on that suc- cess.”


About the Canadian


Horse / Le Cheval Cana- dien: Canada’s National Horse originated in Quebec, tracing their lineage back to shipments of fine French horses 350 years ago. They developed into hardy farm, carriage and riding horses, as well as sought-after war horses. Today they are com- petitive in virtually all equestrian


disciplines.


www.canadianhorsebreed.c om


Storybook Prince-2 Xyder. Xyder was 3rd at the American Eventing Championships, Preliminary Level, August 2018


Ridden by Callia Englund. Photo: JJ Silman NAYC


For more information - Canada: Monique Boucher 251 Law Rd. Chalk River, ON K0J 1J0 Phone: 508-468-7685 Email: piratumn1@gmail.com


Canadian Farm Jerrycho Manon. 2017 WEUNITED Working Equitation National Champion


Ridden and trained by Kristina Eckert at Reindance. Photo: Michael T Photography


For more infor- mation - USA: Christine Sharp


Dream Horse Canadians Phone: 613-602-1833 Email: Avantgardecanadi- ans@yahoo.com


Editor’s Notice: This photo below is the property


and copyright of Canadian Horse Journals and was erroneously used last issue without


permission. We apologize for the oversight.


at Halton Equine Veteri- nary Services. Arm- strong also goes over how to prepare for a vet assessment and potential diagnostic options. It is important to know what your vet is doing and why. It takes a team to keep your horse healthy and happy. Test your knowledge


with case study videos and spin the wheel of quiz questions. Check out this tool,


Delavoye Heros Phenom. Phenom is a 3D mid 15s


barrel racer, who is also competitive in 3’ Jumper and Dressage. Ridden and trained by Julie Hickie of Cache Canadians


at Lameness Lab - https://equineguelph.ca/T ools/lameness_lab.php


About Equine Guelph: Equine Guelph is the


horse owners’ and care


Subscribe today! Call 905-387-1900


givers’ Centre at the Uni- versity of Guelph in Canada. It is a unique partnership dedicated to the health and well-being of horses, supported and overseen by equine in- dustry groups. Equine Guelph is the epicentre for academia, industry and government - for the good of the equine indus- try as a whole. For fur- ther information, visit www.equineguelph.ca.


Story by: Melissa McGil- loway Photo Credit: Bob Coglianese Photo Caption: Snapshot of Secretariat in action


Bellchasse Harrison Nathan aka “Lionus”. Currently competing at Intermediate I Level Dressage. Ridden by Alison Otter. Photo: Karen Taylor


Canadream Kelbeck YouAndMe aka “Toque”. In 2015 (as a 4 yr old) Toque was the first Canadian Horse to compete at Dressage at Devon, winning the under saddle competition. Was ESDCTA Re-


serve Champion in Second Level in 2018 and will be moving up to Third Level this year.


Ridden and trained by Eliza Puttkame-Banks.


El Passo Nobell Texel competing at the Pre- liminary Division Championship CDE


2018. Driven and trained by Patty Carley. Photo: Kevin Flynn Photography


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