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Healthy Skin Lessons

Does not take much for a horse suffering from superficial wounds, irritations and abrasions. The skin is the largest organ of the horse and made up 12-24% of the total weight of the animal, depending on age. The skin of a horse needs to be monitored constantly. The skin serves a number of functions, but most important is to protect the underlying tissues. The horses in training often suffer from minor scratches. Inclement weather, wire, rope and insects can increase risks. The natural way There’s a lot you can do naturally to help minimize superficial cuts and scratches.

The stable of his horse must have no dangerous or sharp object garrison. The feeding troughs or buckets of water must be firmly fixed when using a bucket of food, remove the handle. If you use bales of hay, make sure your horse’s legs can not get tangled in them (remove all equipment supply after the nurturing of a horse). All electric lights and switches be beyond the reach of your horse, and waterproofed. Robert Thomson shares his opinions and ideas on the topic at hand. Barn doors must be secured tightly, but keep spare keys in case of fire (install a smoke alarm). Consider a 100% herbal remedy that can be used as needed – or can be used regularly in a maintenance program to promote healthy skin, calm. There is much evidence to suggest that the use of.

Along with the correct options of lifestyle, herbal remedies can make a difference in the health of your horse. Consider a natural remedy containing a combination. * Linseed oil and its derivatives are good sources of alpha-linolenic acid, essential fatty acid, which is a biologic precursor to omega-3 fatty acids. Flax oil derived from seeds of the flax plant has been used topically on the skin and as an ointment for many years. * Comfrey has been cultivated since about 400 BC. This herb has been researched for its soothing properties of cream in relation to topical use. * The lavender (Lavandula angustifolia) is grown throughout the world and the fragrant oils of its flowers is used in goods, candles, cosmetics, jellies, massage oils, powders, shampoo, soap, tea and aromatherapy. Lavender covers over 100 components, including camphor, tannins, triterpenes, and flavonoids. It has been studied for its ability to promote and encourage healing of minor ailments. * Extracts of St. John’s wort (Hypericum perforatum) have been used traditionally for centuries. It has been studied for its ability to support skin health. * The components of tea tree oil (Melaleuca alternifolia) include cineole 1. 8, terpinen-4-ol, alfaterpineol, and gamma-terpinen. Has been investigated for its ability to support healing in animals. While conventional medicine works often address only the symptoms, natural medicine strives to create holistic balance in the body to support systemic health, relieve ailments, and to help prevent future disease. Unlike drugs pharmaceutical ingredients in natural (rather than suppress symptoms.) The animals respond to natural medicine in different ways, some with immediate results, while others derive optimal benefits within 3-6 weeks. To ensure your horse receives optimal results, it is important to take natural remedies as directed and remain consistent. With a great interest in health and alternative medicine. I believe that natural remedies and alternative therapies have their place in modern medicine. I am confident that an informed person is potentially a more happy and healthy.

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