The increase of obesity in domestic horses may not only result from the way they are fed, managed and exercised, but also a result of owners and keepers not being able to recognise when their horses are starting to become overweight.
A new study has found that poor management or physical problems can lead to horses becoming sleep deprived and at risk of serious injury.
Both conference registration and abstract submissions opened on January 18, 2019. Planning is well underway for the 15th Annual International Society for Equitation Science (ISES) Conference, being held at the University of Guelph, Canada’s largest agricultural university, on August 19-21, 2019
Horse owners are routinely putting rugs (blankets) on their horses all year round, however new research suggests that certain types of rug could be causing them to overheat.
New research has found that introducing the bit to a young horse for the first time can be a stressful process for them. However, this stress could be difficult for most people to identify, as the horse may not show visible stress behaviours.
A new study suggests that non-nutritive licking and chewing behaviour is a natural behaviour that is shown after a stressful situation.
New research has found that horses have similar learning progress and remember a task just as well, when they are trained every three days.
This September, the world’s leading equine scientists will gather at the 14th annual International Society for Equitation Science (ISES) conference in Rome to share their latest research findings and discuss what constitutes a good life for horses.
The question asked by Equus Education (NZ) Ltd, a small team of dedicated ladies in New Zealand is what foundation training at an early age can do to help these horses adapt to the challenges thrust upon them and to make the job of handling and training them as they start their career safer and easier for both the horses and their handlers.