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25 Essentials for Your First Aid Kit
Stethoscope Small Flashlight
Batteries Sharp Knife
Hemostat Roll of Cotton
Gauze Pads Brown Gauze
Nonstick Pads Adhesive Wrap
Duct Tape Leg Wraps
Poultice Pads Diaper
Hoof Pick Triple Antibiotic Ointment
Eye Ointment Antimicrobial Would Cleanser
Banamine Paste SMZ's
Everyone should have an Emergency First Aid Kit in their tack room and/or horse trailer. These are our suggestions to prepare you to handle most problems.If you have any questions or would like help in getting a kit set up we would be glad to assist you.
Contact us At: 803-432-0652 or Email us Southcarolinaequine@gmail.com
How to be Your Vet's Favorite Client in the Smartphone Age
- Establish an ongoing relationship with one veterinarian(or one practice group) who is familiar with your horse's normal condition and behavior.
- Ask how your veterinarian prefers to be contacted , both for routine care and for emergencies.
- If you're given a personal number for follow up,ask your veterinarian when they would like updates.
- After your horse's condition has resolved, stop using the personal number and return to the usual method of communication.
- If your veterinarian allows you to use a personal number for routine matters, text or call during regular business hours.
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