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Horses' Holistic Health Care

Horses' Holistic Health Care:

A holistic approach to treating horses takes into account everything and anything that can have an impact on their health. It collaborates with your horse's natural healing abilities to either clear obstructions or provides what is required.

Asking what the body is trying to accomplish with its response is part of this approach to caring for horses. It inquires as to the cause of the sickness. How the body might be supported in the best way is still another crucial subject.

All factors that contribute to or hinder a horse's health are taken into account when treating them holistically. With conventional medicine, the disease and its treatment are the main concerns. There are more options besides choosing between a conventional medical technique involving medications and an all-natural strategy. 

Holistic veterinarians have discovered that their patients typically have less resistance and are as least as healthy as before therapy, if not more so. They discover fewer side effects as well. When an ailment first appears, symptoms must be taken into account. Typically, suppression, palliation, and cure are used to treat this.

There may be some alleviation if disease symptoms are suppressed without addressing the underlying problem. However, symptoms frequently return and may even get worse. Instead, the focus of a holistic therapeutic approach is on the cause of the symptoms rather than the symptoms themselves. The cause of the sign must be treated in order for the body to regain its balance and health. 

When symptoms of a horse's disease are ignored, they may go away, but the horse's general health may suffer as a result. When extremely potent medications are utilized, this can occur. The application of steroids to treat a skin allergy is one illustration of this technique. With the usage of steroids, the "rash" might go away, but you might also notice an unfavorable change in your horse's behavior, such as hostility in a horse that wasn't previously aggressive.

When a course of treatment palliates an illness's symptoms, those symptoms frequently reappear shortly after the treatment ends. Larger doses of medication may frequently be necessary to control the symptoms. 

This does not focus on the disease and frequently makes it worse.

As an illustration of palliation, consider administering bute to a horse to treat arthritis pain. Your horse's suffering is reduced, but the issue is not cured. A thorough examination of a horse's management, personality, and nutrition is required for his recovery.

For instance, nutritional support may be given to an arthritic patient to aid in the body's faster cartilage healing. A look at strategies to safeguard his joints, some relaxation, and the addition of antioxidants could all be helpful. 

A holistic approach takes into account the entire horse rather than just a symptom. The horse is battling an "invasion" from the outside, according to symptoms of the disease. A healthy horse will have a glossy coat, sparkling eyes, and a joyful disposition.

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