More Info

  • Help prevent the spread of mosquito carried viruses.

    Please read this article regarding the confirmed cases of EEE in South Carolina.
  • 25 Essentials for Your First Aid Kit

    Thermometer      Latex Gloves
    Stethoscope       Small Flashlight
    Batteries             Sharp Knife
    Scissors              Tweezers
    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
      Dormosedan Gel

    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
  • 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.                        
  •  Click the link to view the Deworming Packages 
  • Client Communication

    Dear Clients,

             We are one of the few practices in this area that still does emergencies, but we are also understaffed at the moment with no additional veterinarians currently present in the workforce. We all stay very busy with our routine farm calls, and we cover quite a large area in both South and North Carolina.

              Because of all these factors, we cannot always get to emergencies with the same promptness that you have become accustomed to in the past, this especially applies to new clients or those clients at the edges of our practice area.

              We always strive to provide you with the best service and, be assured, we always have your horse‚Äôs best interest in mind.

              If you have any concerns or questions your regular veterinarian from the practice would be glad to discuss them with you. We can provide suggestions of things to do until a vet arrives. Hopefully these measures will not be necessary but it never hurts to be prepared.

     Best regards,

     SC Equine Vets