910.281.4845

Don’t Let the Pre-Purchase Exam Own You: Tips for a Seamless Sale
By Erica Greathouse, GoHorseShow, January 2017
Read the advice from a veterinarian and how "Honesty is Always the Best Policy" when it comes to selling your horse.

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"Sound Advice"
By Stephanie Lynn, NSBA Magazine, July 2015
Read some "SOUND Advice" in the NSBA "Way To Go" magazine. Hear what the Hassinger vets have to say about keeping your horse sound during the show season!

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"Hassinger Equine as Official Atlanta Classics Veterinarian - 2014 "

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"Joint Forces"
April 2014 by Dr. Alison Roth
"The first benefit that the joint receives from a routine injection is that it is an immediate anti-inflammatory. This is achieved by the corticosteroid that is added to the injection," Hassinger says.
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© Hassinger Equine Service, 2003-2016


450 Addor Road
Aberdeen, NC 28315

910.281.4845

HES is pleased to announce the return of former employee, Lisa Varney. Lisa is rejoining the practice after a three year hiatus in Maine to be with family. She will be taking the administrative helm as Practice Manager and bringing her extensive experience in human nursing and hospital administration to direct the organizational growth of Hassinger Equine Sports Medicine & Rehabilitation Center. For more information on the Rehab Center or to schedule an appointment, please call 919.602.2032.

"Stomach Issues"
June 2014 by Dr. Alison Roth
 "Gastric health can sabotage your horse’s performance . . . Current research shows that 60-90 percent of performance horses have some degree of gastric or colonic ulceration."

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Rehab Report
By Dr. Kate Workman, December 2016
This past week we began treatment on a horse with a mild acquired flexural deformity of the distal interphalangeal joint. Frequently this is referred to as contracted tendons and in this case it caused a mild club foot. Flexural deformities can be acquired or congenital and can affect the coffin, pastern, fetlock or carpal joints.

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Equilume – A Shining Light for Your Horse
Blue lights twinkling at dusk in the pastures of horse breeding centres around the world, from the Hunter Valley in Australia to the Kentucky Bluegrass, are becoming a common sight as a new equine breeding technology is embraced by horse owners. The source of the light is the Equilume Light Mask, an innovative mobile lighting headpiece for horses. It was developed in Ireland by University College Dublin researcher Dr Barbara Murphy who identified that a low intensity blue light shining on one eye is all that is required to advance the breeding season in horses.Type your paragraph here.

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