By Deborah Reeder,Sheri Miller,DeeAnn Wilfong, et al.John Wiley & Sons, Inc.|Wiley||Wiley-BlackwellAdult NonfictionMedicalLanguage(s): EnglishOn sale date: 14.08.2012Street date: 30.07.2012
AAEVT's Equine handbook for Veterinary Technicians bargains a compendium of knowledge at the care and remedy of horses for equine veterinary technicians. hugely obtainable and simple to take advantage of, the ebook builds at the fundamentals of equine care to supply an entire reference for equine nursing and technical talents. AAEVT's Equine handbook for Veterinary Technicians is a useful consultant for certified equine veterinary technicians and assistants, quite these incomes their equine certification, vet tech scholars, and equine practices.
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Additional info for AAEVT's Equine Manual for Veterinary Technicians
I also acknowledge the AAEP Board of Directors, David Foley, Executive Director and the staff, and the AAEVT Task Force members and original Advisory Council: Drs. Rick Lessor, Brad Jackman, Midge Leitch, Susan White, Dana Zimmel, Reynolds Cowles, and Bob Magnus for their support, guidance, and wisdom. The AAEVT would like to acknowledge and thank the many contributors to this manual, without whom this outstanding resource for equine technicians, assistants, support staff, and the many aspiring students would not have become a reality.
Bassert. 2006. Clinical Textbook for Veterinary Technicians. 6th ed. St. Louis: Elsevier. Marlin, D. J. 2004. Transport of horses. In Equine Sports Medicine and Surgery, ed. K. Hinchcliff, A. Kaneps, and R. Goer. St. Louis: Elsevier. CHAPTER 2 Equine Nutrition Mary Beth Gordon, J. K. Young, K. E. Davison, and R. H. Raub Introduction General Digestive Physiology and Architecture of the Gut Nutrient Requirements Feeding Different Classes of Horses Feeding Management Seasonal Nutrition Considerations Special Needs Conclusion Acknowledgments References and Further Readings Introduction Feeding horses to achieve optimal performance, whether that performance is work, growth, breeding, or simply living a healthy life, requires providing essential nutrients in optimal amounts and balance.
In their natural state, horses spend most of their time grazing, moving freely over large distances, providing the digestive tract with a variety of forages in small amounts throughout the day. However, horses today are often kept in confinement with limited access to pasture and fed two or three meals per day. To maintain a healthy, contented horse under these conditions involves a complete understanding of the horse’s distinctive digestive system, its nutrient requirements, and proper feeding management.