Turner - Equine Chiropractic
So you are coming to the Promised Land for a holiday with your
horse. Is he going to enjoy his time here, traveling on
the Forest trails, or does he have any of the following problems?
- Does not like to be bridled or touched
on the crown.
- Has trouble flexing his neck.
- Is he stiff and proppy in the
- Does he dip in the back when mounted?
trouble getting free movement in his hindquarters.Does not
If he has trouble with any or all of the above,
he may need a chiropractic treatment. I can help him enjoy
life again and be free of pain.
I have treated horses for a lot
of Sydney and Country racing stables and some prominent Thoroughbred
Studs. Also have been very successful with Dressage horses, Trotters,
Pacers and all types of Sporting horses.
I have been an Equine Chiropractor for more years than I care
Results can be seen in a matter of minutes, and
there is no lengthy recovery period, he can be ridden the same
day. Horses temperament and attitude change instantly, when they
are no longer in pain. If you are competing in any discipline,
the horse must be happy and healthy and free in his movements,
if you are wishing to bring home that Prize.
262 Harbour Drive Coffs Harbour, 2450
Ph 02 6566 8120
Mob 0400 776 234
Dip Remedial Massage (ATMS accredited),
Cert in Horse Husbandry and Management (equine studies McMillan
Melbourne University), EN, Cert IV in Workplace Training and
Denise has been running her remedial massage therapy clinic “Massage
for Every Body” in Bellingen NSW for 15 years. Denise Specialises
in remedial massage for people and horses.
Denise Runs massage courses for horse owners.
“Pain free movement allows correct function, conserving
energy and enjoyment of activity.”
Ph 02 6655 1971
Mob 0411 300 146
George Massad - Horse Dentist
Horses' teeth are very important because they aid in the digestion
of the food, in return helps put condition on the horse. Horses'
teeth can get jagged edges on them, due to being fed hard grain,
which can cause severe problems and discomfort by cutting the
inside cheeks of the horse's mouth. This will affect how the
horse will accept the bit. They will resist being steered with
the reins, and often shake their head in frustration and pain.
Young horses between two and five years of age should be checked
on a regular basis averaging three times a year (every four
months) due to growing caps on top of their teeth, which will
need to be removed as they mature. Some horses experience problems
with wolf teeth and bridle teeth as they mature.
Once a horse has gained its full set of teeth, checking them
once a year is sufficient, unless it is a working horse. These
are some of the reasons why Equine Dentistry is necessary.
Ph 02 6658 6562
Mob 0413 774 188