Horse owners have continuing questions about coronavirus, and answers are difficult to find. “There are many types of human coronaviruses,” according to the Center for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). “These include some that commonly cause mild upper-respiratory tract illnesses.”
“The Flint Hills native grassland could become a forest.” Professor Clenton Owensby made that emphatic declaration on opening day of range management class in 1970.
“How a mare is shaped can often determine how reproductive she is.” With longer warmer days, mares are showing signs of interest in mating. Their owners are discussing who the next foal’s father should be.
“There’s nothing like living in the country.” Many who were raised on farms and ranches feel that way about rural living. Yet others growing up in the country can’t wait to get away and live in the city.
As concern about the coronavirus pandemic swept the country, hand sanitizer became hard to find at stores in the Kansas City area. Dr. Ron Torline, an anesthesiologist at the University of Kansas Medical Center, became concerned for vulnerable populations who might not have access to this health care essential.
One of the fastest ways to get horse owners’ tempers flared blood boiling heated discussion is horse slaughter. Opinions vary the rampant extreme pro and con but fact remains horses are being slaughtered for human consumption.
“Water is the most valuable and precious commodity in the world.” Yet so many perhaps most people have such little appreciation and understanding the
Despite heartfelt love for horses situations do arise when proper care cannot be given. Personal and family needs must take priority over requirements of horse ownership.
“The more one does the more mistakes that can be and often are made.” Nobody wants to make errors and most do their best to prevent them.