Classic Equine Connection

Add Training Options With A Round Pen or Arena

Posted by Classic Equine Equipment Blog on Jan 8, 2019 2:48:36 PM

A round pen or arena may be one of the best investments you ever make for your horses. It can serve as a useful training space, a safe place to turn out horses, and provides a smaller space to work a horse from the ground as well as in the saddle. Indoor arenas also protects riders and horses from the cold, snow, rain and wind in the winter and can also keep everyone cooler by providing shade in the summer.


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Upgrade Your Barn This Year

Posted by Classic Equine Equipment Blog on Jan 3, 2019 10:59:26 PM

It’s not too late to make your New Year’s Resolutions. Are you stumped on what your goals for 2019 should be? We’ve come up with some great ideas for barn-related New Year’s Resolutions. Take a look and see if one of these ideas might be right for you.

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Posted by Classic Equine Equipment Blog on Jan 1, 2019 10:50:08 PM

As the New Year starts, you may start thinking about your horse-related goals for 2013.  Maybe you want to move up a level in showing.  Or maybe you’ve got a great idea for a horse product, but you’re not sure about how to get started developing it.  Or maybe you are planning on setting the same goals for 2013 that you set for 2012. You want to move forward, but you feel “stuck.”  You don’t have to go it alone.  Consider enlisting the services of a personal coach.

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How To Prevent and Treat Hoof Thrush

Posted by Classic Equine Equipment Blog on Dec 27, 2018 8:47:44 PM

The signs of thrush are unmistakable and likely to hit your nose first.   Thrush has a very strong odor that comes from dead, rotting tissue. You will usually also see a dark-colored slimy substance along the edge of the frog.  A case of thrush is not life-threatening, but left untreated the infection can spread to under the sole and penetrate the soft tissue of the hoof, including the laminae.  Even certain types of footing like shredded wood can cause problems – as the wood breaks down, its acidity mixes with the pH of the soil and that can encourage bacteria to grow.  Add water and you have a recipe for thrush.

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The Night(Mare) Before Christmas

Posted by Classic Equine Equipment Blog on Dec 25, 2018 6:00:18 AM
  • 'Twas the night before Christmas, when all through the barn
  • All the horses were resting, well-fed and warm.
  • Their stockings were hung this time of year
  • In hopes that apples and carrots soon would appear.


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Posted by Classic Equine Equipment Blog on Dec 20, 2018 3:00:00 PM

The perfect gift for your horse may be a little bit of pampering. OK, we know you already pamper your horse with good food, a great stall and lots of treats, but these are some extra ways to make him/her feel extra special.

Photo Credit: Eventing Connect

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Move Over Reindeer – Horses Originally Delivered Christmas Gifts!

Posted by Classic Equine Equipment Blog on Dec 18, 2018 3:00:00 PM

Before there was Santa Claus, there was Saint Nicholas and Sinterklaas. Before there were reindeer, these holiday gift-givers used the ultimate off-road “vehicles” - HORSES! Keep reading to learn more about this holiday season.

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Winterizing Your Horse – Tips From A Vet

Posted by Jennifer Smallwood, DVM on Dec 13, 2018 3:00:00 PM

Brrr. It’s cold outside! Winter is upon us. About this time of year I always start to get questions from horse owners about how best to prepare their barn and horses for the cold weather. It’s not just the temperatures though; changes in exercise routine, footing, and stabling procedures all come into play.

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Things to Consider Before “Dashing Through the Snow”

Posted by Classic Equine Equipment Blog on Dec 11, 2018 3:00:00 PM

This year, nearly all of the country is being hit with some sort of snowfall. Riding in the snow is one of winter’s joys and is a nice change for your horse. There are sports like skijoring that let you combine riding with skiing. However, there are several things to consider before riding off into the snow.

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Help Your Horse Breathe Better

Posted by Classic Equine Equipment Blog on Dec 6, 2018 3:00:00 PM

Early locomotives were called “the iron horse”. The analogy of steam engines was used to describe the horse’s respiratory (and circulatory) system is pretty apt. Think of the horse’s food (hay and grain) as the fuel that propels the horse’s “engine”. Like the steam engine, the fuel is converted into nutritional energy (like the locomotive’s steam) that powers the horse’s muscles.

Photo Credit: Equestrian Professional

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